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Full text of "Accolade (1964)"



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Accolade. 1964 f£ 



















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ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL ~^^L&> 1 ' 




4825 North Arlington Avenue U^^ 

Indianapolis, Indiana 






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the 1964 Accolade 

ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL • INDIANAPOLIS 





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TOWARD A 
COMMON GOAL 



With the ideas, dreams, 
hopes and ambitions 
characteristic of maturing 
youth, students enter 
the equipped and expanding 
halls and classrooms of 
Arlington. In these classrooms, 
tomorrow's scientists and 
engineers, motivated by ability 
and desire, catch a glimpse 
of the future. Involving themselves 
in extracurricular activities 
they strengthen their minds and bodies 

With responsibility and diligent 
work as teachers, students prepare for 
society. They feel the need for 
others and they learn to help others in 
need. Youth find guidance in the 
citizens of today as they blaze the path 
toward the citizenship of tomorrow. 










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Academics . . page 18 



Activities . . page 40 
• Album . . page 108 




Advertising . . page 166 jj" 

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Athletics . . page 78 




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Modern Knights 

take diverse 
paths to learning 




Troubles? . . . Susie Williams discoveres that even seniors 
have problems getting to school. This year, enrollment is 
such thai seniors have exclusive parking privileges. 




Come Snow or Blow 

of seniors in stvle. 



Dick Johnson delivers his jeepful 




Leave the Driving to Them 

commute by bus. 



Each dav numerous students 




Locked up Tight . . . Tom Taylor (and company) 
fastens his bicycle lock securely upon arrival. Like 
many other Arlingtonites he prefers pedals to shoes. 



Neither rain, nor snow, nor "loom oi 
test day shall keep Arlington High School's 
2,800 Golden Knights from attending their 
daily class schedules. 

Whether they come in cars as privileged 
seniors, or ride the buses as harried under- 
classmen, walk to practice physical fitness, 
ambitiously ride bicycles or motor scoot- 
ers, or find it easier to get Mom or Dad to 
bring them, Golden Knights find that all 
roads lead to Arlington. From north, south, 
east, or west, Knights travel the road to Ar- 
lington to learn both mental and physical 
skills preparing for the future. 



Knee-deep in Mud . . . April showers hold no joys for Brad 
Blankenship and fane Sissom who have to face the consequences. 











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Lobbyists . . . Students study in the balcony lobby. 



Knights cram 




School Goes On ... In spite of construction 
confusion, Steve Dickhaus and Linda Sparks 
go on through to class assignments. 



Finishing Touches . . . The new addition, 
unfinished, is used by the student body. 








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to meet needs of an increasing enrollment 




Arlingtonites study to the whir of drills and pound 
of hammers as they watch their school expand. The 
increase in Arlington's enrollment, making it the 
second largest high school in Marion County, has 
forced the addition of a new wing, containing more 
classrooms and laboratories. The construction causes 
the closing of some exits and corridors, making it 
necessary for the entire student body to use certain 
halls as they pass from class to class. This inconveni- 
ence, however, is accepted by students for they realize 
that it will result in a larger and better equipped 
Arlington. Knight's paths cross many times daily as 
they hustle around the construction and through the 
crowded halls to their academic endeavors and ac- 
tivities offered within our school. 



Hold Thai Pose . . . Roger Painter finds the construc- 
tion useful as a model for an art class project. 




Main Street . . . The stairs leading up from the main lobby bear the steps of thousands of students each day. 




Walls Come Tumbling Down . . . Bulldozers as well as students labor. 





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Motivated by a strong desire to learn, 
converge in classes to acquire 




Watch Closely . . . Miss Parker explains the delicate operations of a titration experiment. Viewing, Bill Cottrel 
watches each intricate step. Chemistry students set up this and other experiments throughout the year. 



eager students 
knowledge 

By cultivating inquiring 
minds, Arlington's extensive cur- 
riculum allows Knights to reap 
a harvest of education. 

Whether scanning a slide for 
a shy ameba, probing the heavens 
for a glowing star, or analyzing 
a complex problem. Arliugton- 
ites move closer toward under- 
standing the changing world 
about them. 

Prying into history lets each 
student glimpse into the future. 
Backed by such an active pro- 
gram. Knights steadily progress 
toward the beckoning future. 




I've Got It! . . . Craig Squier successfully maneuvers his calculations in analytics. 




What's New!- . . . History teacher Mr. Holmes discusses current events with Ron Bennett. 




Sh-h-h! . . . Steve Giddens studies in the librar 



7- 




Makers of Tomorrow . . . Students in clothing and metal 
shot) find that vocational training is Inn and useful. 





Forward March! . . . Fall brings many sights and sounds. Jenni 
Pyle steps in rhythm as the band practices for half-time. 



Classes over, Knights think of activities 




Pre-game Practice . . . The Goldenaires await the end of the half as they rehearse a few steps for their performance. 





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"Snurdley Junction" . . . Casts for the variety show work to prepare routines. 







10 




at tenth, hour's end 









For many Arlingtonites, the school 
day doesn't end with the tenth hour. 
Dozens of clubs occupy the after- 
school time of many Knights. Besides 
interesting their members, clubs work 
throughout the year on projects which 
bring recognition to Arlington. 

Later in the evening. Knights re- 
turn to the lighted corridors to view 
student productions, varying from 
plays to dances to musical concerts. 

Working on club projects, or push- 
ing aside work for a while to go out 
for a night on the town. Knights pass 
the '64 year quickly. 

A Six-foot "Pooka" . . . Craig Squid 
straightens a picture of "Harvey." 




■■ 

Lancer . . . Staff members work on layout. 





Capers . . . Mindy Davis and her date en- 
jo\ the yearl) Camelot Capers dance. 



Future Teachers Welcome . . . Active club members, Dottie Snyder, Theda 
Mason and Nancy Kitchin, serve at the FTA initiation. 



11 



Rewarded by pride of accomplishment, 




Honors . . . Winner John Sellers masters physics. 





! 



Yeh Arlington! . . . Sparkling varsity cheerleader, 
Wanda Knoll, leads fans in a roof-raising cheer. 



Optimists . . . Students display their Optimist trophies. 




12 




students set future goals for themselves 



Long hours of study and a sincere in 
teres! in every phase ol school activities 
do not go unrewarded. Students who have 
slaved throughout the year feel a pride of 
accomplishment at the close. The scholar- 
ship of such students merits recognition and 
financial assistance towards extensive edu- 
cation. For those who have excelled in serv- 
ice, comes the knowledge that in some small 
way they have contributed to the overall 
welfare of the school and their fellow sin 
dents, now and for years to come. 

In a sense everyone is rewarded. The 
award is not a plaque or a trophy, but is 
something of greater worth— the preparation 
vital to existence in tomorrow's world. 




Congratulations . . . Senior class sponsor, Mr. Sullivan, with a hand 
shake, congratulates senior Paula feter, winnet ol the D.A.R. award. 




Sign Here! . . . Mr. Meek joins Arlington's O.P.T. as Mr. Irvin Oliver awaits his signature. 
Alumni Talk . . . Alumni discuss "the old days." 





Competition . . . Hans 
Bynagle reads his contest 
entn with care. 




13 





Homecoming Half-time . . . The Marching Band's show highlights Arlington's first home- 
coming. The precision and sound delights all fans. 




Alumni celebrate 













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The Queen Reigns . . . Alumni queen, Susie Spiegel, new queen Jenni Pyle, and Mr. Clevenger, with Penny 
Johnson, Dana Williams and Dill Kirtlev in the background, smile as Golden Knights proclaim the winner. 




We Want a Touchdown! . . . The crowds fill every nook and 
cranny of the bleachers as they boost our team on to victory. 




All the Way! . . . The fans roar as Rohrman scores. 



14 



BLINGTON VS. WABRE 




Which Way to Warren? . . . Cars line up to begin the homecoming procession to Warren 



with student body at first Homecoming 



Homecoming . . . 1963! It was a night of flurry 
and excitement as 1962 Football Queen Susie Spiegel 
crowned senior Jenni Pyle Arlington High School's 
first Homecoming Queen. It, too, was a night of 
victory as the Knights defeated the Warren Central 
Warriors for the second consecutive year. 

The Homecoming caravan was a cavalcade of 
colorful cars. Hundreds of Arlington patrons en- 
joyed an evening to be remembered for years to 
come. 

As the band played the "Hymn to Arlington," 
tears filled the eyes of loyal Knights. Presently faces 
were smiling as Homecoming . . . 1963 unfolded. 




We Win! ... A winning store makes the night a success. 




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Hopefuls . . . Queen candidates and team members await the big night each with his own wish and al 
with the same one— success. Left to right are Penny Johnson, Stevie Reider, Jenni Pyle, Deena Bntlei 
Kathy Lorton and kneeling are Steve Horvat, captain, and Marty Rohrman. 



15 



Death of President Kennedy bewilders, 




Experience 



Cadet Jane Dunn teaches her first grade class 





Possibly the highest tribute one can offer to his 
country is the unselfish giving of himself in serv- 
ice to others. Arlingtonites working as Candy Stripers 
know the joys that tome from such service. Helping 
around our town, many Knights are becoming more 
acquainted with the outside world, the world which 
they will ha\e <> lace in a few years. 

By assisting others, whether it be in education, 
health, or any field, these teenagers are preparing 
themselves for the problems, responsibilities, and 
happiness lha: will he bestowed on them upon ieav- 
in<» their classmates and teachers in the near future. 













Preparing Now For Tomorrow . . . Barbara Smith, working 
as a candy striper, serves her community well. 



Service 



Seniors participate on the Junior Heart Board. 



16 



\addens Knights 




The President's Order of Business . . . President Kennedy 
smiles at a small caller, five-year-old Debbie Sue Brown, 
as the 1962 March of Dimes Poster Girl visits with him. 



A shadow crossed the path of every Arlingtonite 
on November 22, 1963. An assassin's bullet took the 
life of President John Fitzgerald Kennedy as he rode 
in the streets of Dallas amidst the cheer of thou- 
sands. The trails of his life led him to the Presi- 
dency, where he sought peace, not only for Ameri- 
cans, but also for all mankind regardless of race or 
creed. Serving his country as the Chief Executive 
to the utmost of his ability, President Kennedy set 
his goals high; and he achieved them through his 
hard work and dedication. Though many people 
often opposed him, President Kennedy never wavered 
his ideals and never sacrificed his beliefs. May his 
courage and devotion to duty guide us all from the 
paths of sorrow and darkness into the light of to- 
morrow, each enriched and strengthened by the gift 
he gave the United States and the world— his life. 





In Mourning . . . The flag of a sor- 
rowful nation flies at half-mast. 



A Nation and Its Leader . . . President 
Kennedy delays his journey as he 
shakes hands with well-wishers. 





A A 'World of Knowledge' . . . Ralph 
Bailey traces civilization for pupils 
Gary Brown and Sue Eisenhower. 



Scholastic Recognition . . . Pupils 
who make outstanding contributions 
to the school arc honored each year. 




18 




)Vith a thirst for learning, inquisitive minds explore into 

r\ rU P areas of academic endeavor striving toward specific 

Q i \ \ knowledge in exciting fields of study. Students who have 
) ft the desire, ability and enthusiasm spend long hours attaining 
/ stature and meriting; honor in the labors of education. 




toward a common goal . . . 

...through Academics 





ONOR 




DAY 




19 




Make-up Artists . . . Journalism students Len Adell and Sue Bates 
learn the techniques of newspaper design. 



Orator Gives Address . . . Perfecting skills of oral presentation, 
Bill Ellison delivers a speech to his classmates. 



From, smiles to Shelley, participles to Poe 




Geared to satisfy the individual needs of each student, 
Arlington's grammar and literature courses are supple- 
mented by speech, journalism, and dramatics. Added to 
the expanding curriculum this year, English IX offers 
advanced work in the field of creative writing. After a 
study of author's styles, students try expositions and nar- 
rations. Speech gives students the opportunity to develop 
a belief and present it in debate. Self-confidence and 
poise, as well as research techniques and public speaking 
skills, mount as the semester advances. 

Publications offers a wide scope of advantages for those 
interested in journalistic writing or in the business man- 
agement of publications. Typewriters hum steadily as 
LANCER and ACCOLADE staffs hustle to meet dead- 
lines. Students struggle with copy-fitting problems and 
lay-out changes. 

Drama enthusiasts spend long hours toiling over acting 
techniques. This work may be rewarded by a part in the 
all-school play. Pantomimed skits supplement regular 
classroom discussion. 



Rapid Pacing . . . Mrs. Beryl Vaughan helps Carol Tarter increase 
her reading ability during her course in the reading lab. 



20 




Author Information . . . Richard Bryan emphasizes a point concern- 
ing Robert Frost for Marlys Dunn who studies a poem of Mr. Frost's. 



English, students study their own language 




By mastering participles, prepositional phrases, and 
figures of speech, Knights acquire knowledge in a wide 
range of English skills. Together with grammar and lit- 
erature courses, Arlington's varied English classes enable 
students to develop talents in the fields of dramatics, 
publications, and speech. 

Because exact communication is of major importance 
in our modern world, listening, writing, reading, and 
speaking are stressed in each grammar unit. Sentence 
structure, capitalization, and parts of speech are familiar 
building blocks of pupils who often utilize them in 
developing essays and themes. 

Nine weeks in the reading lab increase reading and 
comprehension rates. Book reports, written or oral, con- 
stitute a part of every English semester. The art of ac- 
curate note-taking, coupled with research, reward those 
writing themes with high marks. 

Literature acquaints Arlingtonites with unique situa- 
tions and distant times. Varied worlds flash by as the 
year progresses. Short stories, poems, and classics are 
pondered over and summarized. 



Note-taking Turmoil . . . Junior Roxy Hinshaw collects information, 
opinions, and data for her English term paper. 



21 




Homeward Bound . . . Seniors Tom Graham, Susie Williams, and John LaVine, as well as other science majors, 
wearily board the bus after completing an informative clay of touring the Eli Lilly plant. 



Flasks, frogs and fumes quickly identify 



HHHHBHOHnBMHM 




Paramecium Pals . . . Bruce Kemper and Brenda Howe put their 
microscope techniques to use observing evasive protozoans. 



Strange smells watting on the breeze characterize the 
science wing. A multiplicity of slide rule-toting scholars 
and a glimpse of the "In Orbit" light over the doors of 
the planetarium represent other unique department 
properties. 

Students study required basic biology for two semesters, 
and interested students can pursue advanced biological 
courses. Physical sciences offer a choice of three basic 
courses. To fulfill their requirements, Knights may 
choose chemistry, physics, or basic physical science. Be- 
sides these courses, astronomy offers students an opportu- 
nity to learn in the only planetarium in an Indiana high 
school. 

Science majors who pass a collection of scientific 
achievement tests attend a Science Seminar at the Indiana 
Medical Center on Saturdays. 

Lying in the hub of the school, the Science Department 
includes mote than a dozen fully-equipped classrooms 
and laboratories, a science lecture room, and a planetar- 
ium. As the emphasis on science mushrooms, it has been 
necessary to add new classrooms and labs to accommodate 
the Hood of enrollees in this field of studv. 



22 





Planet Probing . . . Under the guid- 
ance of James Abraham, Astronomy 
students observe the solar svstem. 



the modern science section of the building 



Budding Chemists . . . Juniors Rita Hurley and Jerry Grable explore the wonders of science 
in the chemistry laboratory, experimenting with the solubility of various compounds. 




LriDUrc Ln i iiMnL c_i i 




Roman Reasoning . . . Dave Felkins studies the bulletin board 
while Diane Guidone scans the text for word meanings. 



Arlington's Foreign Language Department, equipped 
with well-trained teachers and the best technical devices, 
is capable of offering each student a fine background in 
his choice of four languages. The French Department 
offers its melodious romance language to students on 
three levels of study. The German Department verses 
future scientists in the modern language which is be- 
coming more and more important in the fields of mathe- 
matics and science. 

The Latin Department with its toga-clad students 
brings ancient Rome into the modern classroom. Com- 
pleting the list is Spanish, a language which has ac- 
quainted North Americans with their southern neighbors. 
Whatever language a student's interest may pursue, he 
is assured of receiving as much knowledge in his study 
as he strives to attain. 



Linguists conquer foreign language barrier 







Deutsche Zeitschrift ... By reading German magazines, Lyn Keener 
increases her knowledge of the people whose language she studies. 



Word Wisdom . . . Searching for the origins and meanings of words 
are Tom Erickson, Ray Clift, Bill Fair, and Doug Felkins. 



24 




Habla Usted Espanol? . . . Advanced Spanish students Carol Miller, Eugene Hager, Karen Nelson, Betty 
Bowman, Diana Hendrixson, and Marcia Hamner listen to Mrs. Margaret Rogers explain a passage. 



by mastering alien tongues thoroughly 




Modern Equipment . . . The well-equipped language lab is of use to teachers who wish to increase students' 
fluency in pronunciation. French students are shown studying under the critical ear of William Fishback. 



25 



History classes explore with Cortez, march. 




Democratic Dilemma . . . Election officials Shirley Hobbs, Beverly 
More, Marilyn Pedigo, and Diana Fessler watch Larry Johnson vote. 



The study of past history to achieve an understanding 
oi the present prepares students for the responsibility of 
citizenship. • 

The Social Studies Department offers courses not only 
in the basic periods of history but also in unique areas 
such as International Relations. Several classes are high- 
lighted 1>\ the preparation of programs for the "Junior 
Town Meeting" radio show, while discussion of current 
events adds color to the study of factual names and dates. 
These extra activities provided for by social studies 
teachers offei students enjoyable study material and a 
vivid insight into the field of history. 

The fascinating study of the human mind, which has 
long held the fancy of scholars, is offered in psychology 
classes. The course deals with human behavior and 
adaptation to environment. 

A new path, blazed by this year's freshmen is called 
orientation. This class, initiated by the Social Studies 
Department, enables teachers to counsel the new high 
schoolers in the planning of their secondary education. 




Current Curriculum . . . Junior Javme Sickert scans the pages of Reflex Response . . . Cindy Miller, aided by Mrs. Margaret Janert. 

The Neu' York Times for current events information. demonstrates her Science Fair Project sponsored by Robert McClarey. 



26 



with. Mac Arthur, and discuss latest events 




Herring Helps . . . Terry Chappelow, puzzled by the information 
before him, listens to Mr. William Hering's explanation. 



A study of the great civilizations of the past, of our 
own country's glorious history, and of our present gov- 
ernment are all found in the curriculum of the expand- 
ing Social Studies Department. 

World history presents a general study of the world's 
development from prehistoric times and early civiliza- 
tions to present day world affairs. 

The colorful history of the United States is studied in 
its entirety in the United States history classes. The 
United States history teachers tell us of our country's 
great men and documents from the pre-Columhus ex- 
plorers, the founding of our colonies, all the way to our 
present nation, and how they effect all Americans in 
today's world. 

Latin American civilizations from ancient to modern, 
offered for the first time this year, gives interested stu- 
dents a circular view of Latin American affairs as well as 
cultural studies. 

Every phase of America's government is studied in 
Arlington's government classes. When the Social Studies 
Department holds mock elections, government students 
see what actually goes on when Americans exercise their 
right to vote. 




Turn About . . . Cadet teacher Jane Lockridge checks the papers 
of Jerry Deel and Linda Nelson, two third graders from School #53. 



27 




World of numbers 



Recognizing the importance of exact calculations in 
our complex life, most apprentice statisticians complete 
at least two years of math. The Math Department, teach- 
ing everything from basic arithmetic to integral calculus, 
is prepared to give each student as much math as he 
wishes to take. 

Beginning mathematicians learn the principles of 
algebraic operations in Algebra I and II. With this 
sound elementary knowledge, students are able to solve 
more difficult equations and verbal problems. 

In plane geometry the properties of points and lines in 
one plane are proven. By using the theorems stated, 
geometricians solve problems having to do with area and 
proportion. Inquisitive students may elect Solid Ge- 
ometry, which deals with figures lying in many planes 
and having three possible dimensions. 

Prospective businessmen learn the methods and prin- 
ciples of mathematics used in business by taking business 
math. This course concerns the practical application of 
arithemetical rules. 

With an understanding of algebra and geometry, non- 
scientifically inclined students are well prepared to solve 
every day mathematical problems. Also, students who 
want to extend their knowledge in science and mathe- 
matics are prepared to do so. 



Perplexing Problem . . . Bruce Loveless hides his head in dismay at 
an Algebra IV problem while Mrs. Josephine Nichols pauses to help. 




Proof Positive . . . Owen Fair explains the correct geometric proof to Jackie Kilgore so that she may see how 
to improve herself in the art of proofs which are of daily importance in her geometry. 



28 



reveals itself to student mathematicians 



ibSSKBSS! 

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Three Dimensions . . . James Orlosky 
explains the geometric dimensions of a 
cone to Jim Martin and Pat O'Banyel. 



For those who see math as an interesting challenge, and 
for those who will use mathematics after graduation, the 
school offers several courses. 

In Algebra III and IV, diligent mathematicians add to 
their math ability by mastering the operations of algebra. 
In College Algebra, theorems are proven and special 
fields of mathematics, such as statistics, are introduced, 
explained, and explored. 

Another popular course is trigonometry, in which stu- 
dents learn many facts about the relationship between 
lines and angles. Finally, ambitious students take Ana- 
lytics I and II, a course that combines analytic geometry 
and calculus. 

These are the subjects that form the seventy-two math 
classes taught each school day by a staff of fifteen mathe- 
matics teachers. It is therefore easy to see that anyone 
wishing to advance in any field of mathematics has ample 
opportunity at Arlington. 

In fact, Arlington is second in the city in number of 
students earning mathematics majors, and first in num- 
ber of students receiving minors. 

Individual Assistance . . . Jim Sulver seeks a parley with Robert 
Underhill to discuss a question from his homework assignment. 





29 



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Duplicating Demonstration . . . Sharon Shepard watches closely as 
she reproduces copies of a ditto master she has typed. 



Future leaders get 



What occupation are you planning to enter? This 
questions erupts many times in the life of all high school 
students. The business major has a solid foundation on 
which to base his answer. 

Business-minded students utilize every opportunity to 
better their future careers with business courses. These 
courses range from typing to merchandising, such as 
shorthand, bookkeeping, salesmanship, advanced busi- 
ness, business law, and clerical practice. These courses 
teach the students correct procedure in using machines 
and also the latest techniques in acquiring high standards 
needed to be successful business men and women. 

Well-qaulified teachers also stress the need, appre- 
ciation, and understanding of today's economic system. 
Although no specific amount of training assures immedi- 
ate employment, anything gained in the course will un- 
doubtedly prove valuable. 

The Irvington Lions (dub presents award keys for 
seniors majoring in specified areas of business. The re- 
cipients must make grades of B or better in their business 
subjects with the exception of typing, which may be a 
grade ol (-. 

There are three areas of specialization. In the area of 
Business Principles, minimum requirements are Typing 
I and II phis five additional credits in other business 
courses which are offered. 




Student Stenographer . . . Copying characters from her shorthand text, junior Susan Anderson per- 
fects her accuracy which in turn will increase her confidence, speed, and proficiency output. 



30 



firm foundations for their business skills 




Typing Trio Drills . . . Joan Buchanan, Dora Gabbard, and Marilyn Allen practice exercises 
geared to improve finger techniques, typing form, posture, and production volume. 



The clerical area awards are given students completing 
Typing I through IV, Clerical Practice I and II, and two 
credits in bookkeeping or other designated semester 
courses. The secretarial area award is presented when 
Typing I through IV, Shorthand I through IV, tran- 
scription and secretarial practice have been satisfactorily 
completed. 

The H. Harold Walter Award in business education is 
based on a major in business with a minimum seven-point 
average in all business subjects taken and a consideration 
of the factors of character and service in relation to 
school activities. 

The business education Certificates of Scholarship are 
awarded to majors in business education on the basis of 
a minimum seven-point average. 

Other department awards include Gregg certificates 
for speed dictation, production transcription, and filing. 
Awards give the recipients a feeling of pride in accom- 
plishment and experience. 





Troublesome Taxes . . . Mrs. Delinda Caldwell uses a giant income- 
tax form to explain the complicated procedure to Linda Wade. 



31 






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Pastel biipression . . . Cindy Harlan sketches a youth in pastels to complete an art assignment. 



Student Picassos brighten the hallways 




Constantly engaged in projects to grace Arlington it- 
self or bring honor to the school through outside con- 
tests, the Art Department is one of the most active sec- 
tions of the building. 

The art corridor as well as many display cases through- 
out the building is a constant reminder of the excellent 
work accomplished by student artists. 

Exhibitions of paintings, sculpture, and jewelry created 
by local professional artists enable Knights to study the 
works of their contemporaries. In addition, student artists 
take part in local and national contests and cultural 
exchanges. 

Our Art Department enters into many interesting and 
worthwhile exhibitions. One of these, under the guidance 
of the Junior Red Cross, enables Knights to exchange 
posters with pupils from foreign countries. 

Weeks of work, patience, and a creative flair are be- 
hind each finished project. 



Crematic Creations . . . Craft art students Jim Neal, Brenda Utigard, 
and Gary Potts prepare their projects for the kiln. 



32 




Portrait Parody . . . Jim Lentz pauses in his sketching of Cheryl Bloom to care- 
fully study his model's facial features and to check the proportions. 



with creative sculpture, unique paintings 




Sophisticated Sculptors . . . Sarah 
Harper, Marlene Pruitt, and Linda 
Glidden complete work on one of the 
difficult Art V assignments. 



33 




Sanding, stitching 




Collective Effort . . . Tony Massena, Marvin Tartiner, and Jim 
Boots work with various tools on a project in wood shop. 



.^S^-'' 1 ^"' JS*M*>' I I*-'V) ■"'!■" 



Careful Craftsmen . . . Ron Clooney and Alvin Garsnett cautiously 
plane the wood of what is to he a table leg. 



. , £^7*3* 




Precise Procedure . . . Jim Kleinhelter carefully plots a line using 
precision instruments in drafting. 



While the aroma of delectable food arises from the 
home economics classes in the lower corridor, a much 
different odor, that of sawdust and oil, comes from the 
Industrial Arts Department in the southeast wing of the 
building. 

A course in one of the industrial arts gives boys the 
opportunity to practice skills that may one day become a 
part of their lives. 

Boys learn the valuable skills in well-equipped wood 
labs, metal labs, electrical labs, drafting, mechanical arts, 
and graphic arts classes. The students find the area for 
which they are best suited from electives including elec- 
trical wiring, sanding, varnishing, the basic essentials of 
welding, soldering, riveting, and tempering. 

Related to these courses are mechanical drawing, 
graphic arts, and drafting for students interested in an 
engineering career. These courses deal with exact meas- 
urement and drawing ability. 

Industrial arts courses have a definite place in the cur- 
riculum of both the college-bound student and the boy 
who is preparing himself for a trade. 



34 



augment and knit future vocational skitts 



The Home Economics Department, comprised of 
clothing and foods classes, offers the domestic skills that 
Arlington girls will find necessary for their future jobs as 
homemakers. 

The well-equiped laboratories of this department give 
the facilities needed to make a suitable atmosphere for 
cooking and sewing, and the instructors aid the girls with 
their knowledge and experience in this field. 

Girls who choose to take clothing learn how to make 
their clothes as well as to fashion their wardrobe and 
plan it to go along with the current trend of clothes. By 
learning this, the girls are able to save money and choose 
appropriate clothing for themselves and others. 

Foods classes teach the proper way to cook and buy 
good foods. The girls who take this course acquire knowl- 
edge in the art of preparing food and planning proper 
nutrional diets. The aromas that come from the goods 
classes are proof that these girls are learning the way to 
a man's heart. 





Check-Up . . . Donna Minick ponders pattern matching. 



Prudent Planning . . . Mrs. Emma Goode shows Pam White how- 
to fit the pattern pieces together so that the notches match. 




Sneak Preview . . . Peeking into the oven are Mary Wilson and 
Jean Kelly, who find waiting is the hardest part of cooking. 



35 




Delicate Balance . . . Gym assistant Karen Dietz keeps a watchful eye on Susie Avery, 
prepared to give aid if she loses her grasp on the parallel bars. 



Gym courses build co-ordinated musctes 



Today's student strives for the betterment of his physi- 
cal structure and health as well as for the development 
of mental alertness and intelligence. 

With the addition of the activities room, there are five 
teaching stations in the Physical Education Department. 
These facilities enable five physical education classes to 
benefit simultaneously. During wrestling season and after 
school, the boys convert these stations into wrestling 
rings. 

Both boys' and girls' courses include sports and calis- 
thenics. The use of the parallel bars, side horse, spring 
hoard, and the new uneven parallel bar is included in 
the classes. While the fellows strenuously work out for 
basketball, football, wrestling, and track, the girls go 
through their paces in gymnastics and various phases of 
dancing. 

Students interested in physical education who have 
skill, a high grade standing, and a precept of leadership, 
may qualify to become able assistants to the gym teachers. 



High Hopes . . . Freshman boys ascend to the heights of the gym 
in their rugged program of physical training. 




36 




Model Molar . . . Vicki Cox explains the anatomy of the tooth to Bob Dortch and Becky Cook utili 
a plastic model of a human molar. Models such as this are very useful in the study of health. 



as future motorists try instructors' nerves 



Health, safety, and driver's education are important 
factors to Arlington students. Health and safety classes 
provide students with the knowledge of the human body, 
how it functions, and the behavior of individual per- 
sonalities. 

Throughout the semester, representatives from the 
Social Health Association and the State Alcohol-Narcotic 
Education Centers present lectures on the facets of health 
and safety. With the use of lectures and other teaching 
aids, experienced teachers present in an interesting 
fashion the organs' functions and importance. 

With the completion of health and safety, the student 
not only earns a credit, but he also attains the knowl- 
edge of his own mechanical system. 

Equally profitable is the course in driver's education. 
It not only benefits the beginning drivers, but also pro- 
motes safety for others. 

With expert training and scientific techniques, stu- 
dents learn how to drive safely behind the wheel of dual- 
controlled cars. Classroom knowledge as well as actual 
driving experience forms the basis of skillful driving and 
teaches students to accept the challenges and respon- 
sibilities of trained drivers. 

Health and safety and driver's education are two valu- 
able courses which help students to accept adult respon- 
sibilities in the world. 




Traffic Tie-Up . . . Driver's Education students watch attentively as 
Marion Burleson sketches a typical traffic problem on the board. 



37 




Inventory Inspection . . . John Fike arranges novels in alphabetical order by author so that the books can be 
moved from the cart to the correct shelves. Randy Crockett checks the condition of the books before shelving. 

Knight pages serve their apprenticeship 




Heaped High . . . Cheryl Watson balances a slippery stack of book 
in one hand while she shelves books with the other. 



The book-lined walls of the library offer shelf after 
shelf of worthwhile reading material. With an increase of 
1,500 books over last year, Arlington is moving closer to 
the proposed figure of 24,000 books. Subject matter per- 
taining to all fields of study are made available to 
students. 

A staff of four teachers and thirty-five student assistants 
aid the supervisor of our library, Mrs. Margaret 
Schroedle, and full-time assistant, Mrs. Essilee Hamilton, 
in their many duties. 

The student assistants taking Library Experience I-IV 
help with the circulation and the processing of the books, 
with the attendance passes, and each is given a section of 
shelves to keep in order. 

Besides these jobs, it is their duty to help students 
lincl books they need. Students who are interested in the 
functions of the library find this one-half credit course 
very valuable. 

Besides having a wide selection of books, the library 
has a good general information file and a vocational file, 
useful to students writing term papers and to teachers 
doing reference work. 

The new addition to our library is the size of two class- 
rooms and it will be used as a reference library with J"), 000 
books plus periodicals. 



38 





Defeating Discomfort . . . Clinic assistant Andy Adams records the treatment while Jenny Meyers bandages 
the finger of Mary Lee. Directed by Mrs. Rowena Graub, the school clinic is capable of handling any emergency. 



rendering aid to the administrative staff 



Distressed biology students with "dissected fingers" 
have nothing to worry about at Arlington. Every period 
of the day, two assistant nurses are on the job helping 
ailing pupils. The girls are always prepared to handle 
all minor occurances if the nurse is not available. They 
are also able to perform the necessary clerical services. 
Any girl interested in nursing may apply. 

The office messengers are the faithful hall-runners of 
the school administration who hand those fateful green 
slips to doomed students. To apply to be a messenger, a 
boy or girl must have at least a "C" average and two study 
halls. They may request messenger duty at the end of 
the preceding semester or at the beginning of the new 
semester. 

Assistant nurses save the important time of the nurse 
by rendering their services, and messengers aid the ad- 
ministration with the cumbersome job of locating in- 
dividual students from the huge enrollment. Both, at the 
same time, are fulfilling their purposes as citizens of 
Arlington and preparing themselves for the future. 



Miscellaneous Missions . . . Janet Walker receives a call slip from 
Mrs. June Hornbeck to deliver to a fellow classmate. 




39 




A Knight Parade . . . Pam Phillips 
straightens the Knight on one of 
many cars during homecoming. 



Ever Expanding . . . Mike Fovvley 
pins a boutonniere on Larry Flick 
(luring Quill and Scroll induction. 




40 




Energetic students, fulfilling their needs for relaxation 

and entertainment, toss cumbersome books aside as 

they attend dances, plays and after-school club meetings. 

This counterpart of school life backed by spirit and interest 

adds prospective to the foremost goal — education. 



toward a common goal . . . 

. . . through Activities 





41 



Setting the pace for active school life, 
Student Council promotes projects 



Government Officials . . . Leading this 
yeai's Student Council were seniors 
Stevie Reider, treasurer; Deena Butler, 
secretary;' Larry Flick, vice-president; 
and Steve Horvat, president. 




To Lend a Helping Hand . . . Student Council Alternates: (front 
row) Neomi Davis, Janet Wolgamot, Annette Gralia, Nancy Kit- 
chin, Susan Bourne, Jeannette Trabue, Dianne Butterfield, Sylvia 
Westbrook, Annita Dies, Patti Harper, Dianne Coyle, Rosa Reid, 
Vicki Moody, Janet Shumway, Lynda Resides, Dick Grabham, 
Linda Mayes, Sue fsenhower; (second row) Kay Gill, Theda Mason, 
Ginger Dalton, Steve Jones, Barbara Neff, Jenny Adams, Peggy 
Preston, Donna Lyday, Wanda Knoll, Cindy Lane, Connie Reeve, 
Steve Holdaway, Bev Hall, Nancy Shake, Larry Fleming, Harry Mc- 



Conne.ll, Don Cranfill, Debbi Denny; (third row) Judy Smith, Vicki 
Carter, Brenda Horn, Terry Heath, Peggy Yargan, Jill Montgomery. 
Suzy Simms, Linda Lykinds, Mary Taylor, Terry English, Rhonda 
Barnard, Jackie Kelgore, Nancy Friend, Leslie Saure, Tom Unger, 
Angie Owens, Nancy Rodabough, Mike West: (back row) Bob 
Clark, Donna Miller, Jim Szalay, Butch Bivens, Rick Pierce, Roger 
Hankins, Nick Burrell, Jim Williams, Lee Atkinson, Jim Roberts, 
Bill Pell, Brad Blankenship, (ay Abraham, Cathi Failing, Steve 
Estabrook, Erik Sueberkrop, Mark Hall, Jane McKary. 



42 





Government by the People . . . Student Council: (front row) Dottie 
Lou Snyder, Cindy Harlan, Kathleen Andrews, Rita Randall, Mar- 
sha Coapstick, Pixie Pierce, Janice Buckley, l.olli Ledgerwood. 
Mary Allen, Barbara Freund, Sharon Ritter, Debbie Schmidt, Janet 
Stafford, Marilyn Gunnell, Janet Jo Whiting, Jenni Pyle, Linda 
Coins, Deena Butler, Barbara Chasteen; (second row) Sharon Ed- 
wards, Suzanne Robertson, Nina Byers, Janice Brown, Sandy Neal, 
Susie Lee, Ginger Sattler, Carla White, Steve Jones, Shari Tegarden. 
Cheryl Will, Kathy Lorton, Cantli Gilbert, Penny Johnson, Betty 
Bowman, Stevic Reider, Larry Hiner, Denny Dresser, Rick Musser, 



Jim Lent/: (third row) John Michael Layten, John Acevedo, Doug 
Schmidt, Alan McDaniel, Bill Overmyer, Larry Youse, Linda Hamil- 
ton, Karen Dittmer, Ron Bennett, Marian Paschael, Melinda Mont- 
gomery, Jackie Hungerford, Shirley Spiegel, Steve Horvat, C. J. 
Clarke, Bud Kisselman, Kathv Thomburgh, Larry Barbiere, Trudy 
Morgan; (back row) Joe Bobo, Chuck Stone, Joe Hollingsworth. 
Johnny Everly, Greg Johnson, Bob Dine, Bob Gray, Bud Sites, 
Fred Bowman, Lois Hatfield, Jo Ann Cradick, Gwen Trumbo, I. in 
Adell, Larry Flick, Dan Meek, Mike Neal, Dave Thompson. Dick 
Kraege, Gary Dickhaus, Mike Mathews. 



Striving for a varied school life, the Student Council, 
co-sponsored by Mrs. Belgen Wells, dean of girls, and 
Robert Haynes, vice-j^rincipal, offered the school a di- 
verse program this year. Taking an active j)art in 
Homecoming, the Council jjurchased a mum corsage 
for each of the Homecoming Queen candidates and 
roses for the Queen. It also jarovided council members 
as ushers for most school jarograms, including the open 
houses and college night. 

Junior members not only chose their class rings, but 
organized and served on committees for the Junioi 
Mothers' Recej^tion and the Junior Prom. 

With leaj) year in mind, the Student Council's tradi- 
tional "Cy and Cindy" dance was a turnabout. 

Following sjjring vacation was the second annual 
"SCweek Week," which emjjhasi/ed a different subject 
each day— "stay in school", teacher appreciation, cour- 
tesy, scholarship, and clean-ujj day. 

Student Council members were chosen in the fall with 
homerooms electing one rejjresentative and an alter- 
nate to serve on the Council for the year. At the first 
fall meeting, Council members chose their officers to 
preside at meetings as well as a member from each 
class to serve on the Council Cabinet. A member from 
each class was chosen to represent Arlington at Inter- 
City Student Council meetings. 




Sigh . . . Senior Patti Harpei and Junioi Bud Kisselman reigned as 
Cy and Cindy at the Student Council Dance, "Ebb Tide.' 



43 



Arlinijtan 

llWi'lWl'tt 




Musicians . . . Orchestra members are (front row) Candy Kitcoff, 
Liz Ellison, Linda Shaffer, Donna Thompson, Janet Shumway, 
feannie Kalp, Karol Leipnitz, Dottie Snyder; (second row) Portia 
Heller, Kathy Holcomb, Pam Wilkerson, Rhonda Barnard, Janet 
Tucker, Pat Robinson, Fred Delclef, Marilyn Atkins, Barbara Long, 
Judy Rae, Linda Brown, Susie Graves; (third row) Teresa Ferguson, 



Gale Steward, Sylvia Westbrook, Patty Rutan, Betsy Sweet, Mary 
Frances Lee, Gail Spoolstra, Leslie Winslow, Carla Bishop, JoAnn 
Cradick, Katie Lesch, Janice Brown, Gary Nickel, Doris Cass; (fourth 
row) Janet Stafford, John Acevedo, Penny Chaille, Don Osborne, 
Chris Reider, Tanis Hailing, Bill Fitzgerald, Todd Curless, 
Bill Hudson, Tom Unger, Becky Essex, Ron Lawhead, Steve 



Concert Orchestra, Ensemble add culture 



44 




Each year the early fall concert rewards orchestra 
members for their hours of practice. As the pace of school 
life quickens with the Christmas season, the orchestra 
prepares for its performance at the Christmas Concert. 
The Concert Orchestra also presents a spring concert 
later in the school year. 

The sixty-piece Concert Orchestra continues to live 
up to its First Division, Class A rating, by competing in 
district contests in the spring. 



Practice Makes Perfect . . . Candy Kitcoff, concert mistress, tunes 
under the approving eye of Miss Priscilla Smith. 




Habig, Barb Biggs, John Like, Bill Ellison, Sue Bates; (back row) 
Gary Stafford, Tom Word, Mike Nichols, Jim Broucher, Miss Pris- 
cilla Smith— director, Josa Chaffe, Steve Drury, Steve Thomas, Cathy 
Lamm. By participating in keen competition members advance. 



Singing Strings . . . String Ensemble members include (front row) 
Candy Kitcoff, Elizabeth Ellison, Linda Shaffer, Janet Stafford, 
Jeannie Kalp, Janet Shumway, Karol Leipnitz, Dottie Snyder; (back 
row) Portia Heller, Teresa Ferguson, Kathy Holcomb, Miss Priscilla 
Smith— conductor, Gale Steward, Sue Bates, Cathy Lamm. 



to Arlington scene 



Arlington's String Ensemble, the orchestral answer to 
the dance band, consists of fourteen girls who are mem- 
bers of the Concert Orchestra. 

The ensemble is often called on to jjlay light music 
lor special occasions. They enjoy providing a musical 
atmosphere at teas and luncheons. 

The girls elect officers whose duties include selecting 
uniforms and generally keeping things running smoothly 
and musically. 




45 




One . . . two . . . three . . . four . . . Arlington's 
Goldenaires march to the snappy rhythms of the Pep 
Band and enliven the halftimes of home basketball 
and football games. 

This year the girls sport new gold skirts and sweaters 
and gold and white pompoms. Each halftime show is 
planned by a committee of a few girls who fill the 
routines with dances and drills. 

The five girl color guard presents the flags before 
each of the home basketball games and march to the 
drum cadence of the Pep Band. The other two branches 
of the Goldenaires are the eight flag twirlers and the 
sixteen pennant carriers who inarch with the marching 
band at football games and contests. All the girls 
give up their valuable time to learn each new routine. 



Straight as an Arrow . . . Goklenaire members (front to back) Dotti 
Dunbar, Jenni Pyle, Janet Shumway, Paula Sanders, Jean Baldwin, 
and Vivienne McKnelly line-up to execute precision half-time shows 
at all home basketball games with the snappy music of the Pep 
Band accompanying them. 



Colorful Goldenaires march, at half-time 



Ready March . . . Members of Goldenaires are (vertical line, left 
to right) Mickey Kenzil, Carol Sparks, Suzanne Ford, Terry McLean, 
Karen Thomsen, Linda Coins, Linda Alonzo, Kathy Clark, Linda 
Sparks, Janet Shumway, Barbara Freund, Barbara Chasteen, 
Donna Lyday, Janet Wolgamot, Penny Chaille, Vivienne McKnelly, 
Barbara Pond, Nina Byers, Sheila Sullivan, Peggy Preston, Jayne 
Black, Jackie Hungerford; (horizontal line, front row) Linda Miller, 



Cheryl Cunningham, Shirley Spiegel, Kathie Meehan, Ellen Sulli 
van, Pam Deputy, Lilly Arthur, Jean Baldwin, Carol Simmons, 
Sharri Kisselman, Kay Ross, Cindy Harlan, Dotti Dunbar; (hori- 
zontal line, back row) Sharon Edwards— manager, Mary Taylor, 
Donna Beisel, Sharon Liston, Mindy Davis, Paula Sanders, Lyn 
Knebel, Rita Randall, Linda Schweiger, Joan Buchanan, Jenni 
Pyle, Sue Isenhower. The Goldenaires marched at all home games. 




*** H 



•^ 




•s\ 



«« & K* »« it II* 




Tune-up Time . . . Members of the Conceit Band are (front row) 
Carla Bishop, Leslie Winslow, Linda Miller, Marilyn Gunnell, Gail 
Spoolstra, Susie Ferguson, Carol Lizner, Sharon Liston; (second row) 
Jo Ann Cradick, Katie Lesch, Janice Brown, Jim Martin, Joan 
Reamer, Bonnie Fuson, Annette Gralia, Tom Graham, Doris Cass, 
Dick Meara, Marian Paschall, Gary Nickel; (third row) Richard 
Newman, Glenn Gunnell, Carol Page, Peter Johnson, Susie Wil- 
liams, Marvin Bailey, Kerry Coder, Becky Essex, Marcia Satterfield, 
Ron Lawhead, Ric Snow, Steve Habig, Barbara Biggs, Bob Long, 
John LaVine, Steve Sylvester, Don Allen, Ben Woodward, Sandy 
Foreman, Sharon Good, Jeff Wilson, Don Erath; (fourth row) Karen 



Davison, Linda Glenn, Ron Bennett, Tom Benge, Jenni Heitz, 
Carol Abdon, Dave Gerow, Bill Fitzgerald, Todd Curless, Bill 
Hudson, Russ Roberts, Tom Unger, Don Worsham, Jim Sulver, 
John Chappellow, Jim Pike, Bill Crawford, John Fike, Bill Ellison, 
Joe Hollingsworth, Pat Reidy, Newman Durrell; (last row) John 
Clodfelder, Ray Litherland, Mike Pavey, Doug Fiekins, Gary Staf- 
ford. Mike Nichols, Dave Fralish, Sue Emery, Ron Hartley, Rick 
Sat tier, Rodney Lay, Craig Squier, Jim Broucher, Bob Hittle, Mr. 
Knipfel— director, Ralph Randall, Sam Manning, Tom Word, Geof- 
frey Lannom, Jerry Cox. Band members recorded "Brass Aflame." 
They also provided music for the Commencement Exercises. 



Concert Band brings honors with melodies 



Award winning melodies fill the corridors of die 
music department as the Concert Band practices daily 
for contests and concerts. The group has the honor 
of never having received lower than a first division 
rating in competition. 

The band presents a Pops Concert every fall and a 
formal concert in March. Band members also partici- 
pate in the State Solo and Ensemble Contest. Com- 
peting in the state contest, the Concert Band earned 
a near-perfect score. 

Among other activities, the band played at the opening 
of the 1963 Home Show; however, the greatest achieve- 
ment, in the estimation of band members, was the 
making of their record album, "Brass Aflame." Re- 
corded at the Pops Concert, the record was sold to band 
members and to the public. 

Talented artists, such as Warren Covington, often 
appear with the band, making the long hours of re- 
hearsing well worthwhile. 



Do-It-Yourself . . . Putting his clarinet together for a special 
practice, sophomore Bob Long, prepares for another contest. 




47 



Marching, Pep Bands 'drum, up fan spirit, 



Adding a brassy note to all home basketball games, 
the Pep Band presents the colors and plays for the 
Goldenaires' halftime shows. 

Consisting of twenty-eight members, the Pep Band 
rehearses twice a week. This select, all-male group is 
chosen from the Marching Band. Playing before and 
after the games, band members add fight calls to the 
cheering crowd's excitement, using either the three Aida 
horns or a brass quartet. 



A flash of instruments, a crash of drums, and the 
Marching Band struts off the goal line to present 
a half-time show. High stepping musicians and major- 
ettes form such intricate patterns as toys, vehicles, and 
even people. The shows are the result of hours of prac- 
tice and tedious planning by the band and Band Di- 
rector Gerald Knipfel. 

No parade is complete without the special sparkle 
given to it by the Marching Knights. 



Halt, two, three . . . Members of the marching band are (front 
row) Janice Brown, Susie Williams, Ginny Major, Alice Jordy, Ellen 
Guire; (second row) Bill Crawford, Jayne Black, Sheila Sullvian, 
Shirley Hobbs, Peggy Preston, Lillie Arthur, Linda Alonzo, Sharon 
Kisselman, Linda Goins, Mickey Kinzel, Barbara Freund, Barbara 
Chasteen, Paula Sanders, Mary Taylor, Penny Chaille, Joan Bu- 
chanan, Kathy Clark, Karen Thomsen, Shirley Spiegel, Kathy Mee- 
han, Janet Wolgamot, Carol Simmons, Donna Lyday, Janet Shum- 
way, Jenni Pyle, John LaVine; (third row) Bob Long, Steve Syl- 
vester, Don Allen, Mike.Gralia, Ed Dye, Carla Bishop, Leslie Wins- 
low, Pam Deputy, Bonnie Fuson, Joan Reamer, Mike Adams, 
Marv Bailey, Jim Martin, Susie Ferguson, John Huron, Sandy Fore- 
man, Ben Woodard, Jerry Dunham, Jeff Wilson, Randy Appell, 
Sharon Good, Don Erath, Ron Bennett, Gerald Knipfel— music 
director; (fourth row) Bill Fitzgerald, Jim Sulver, Susie Kersey, 
Todd Curless, Don Worsham, Russ Roberts, Al Jarvis, Frank 



Brown, Jim Pike, John Chappelow, Roland Campbell, Dave Fel- 
kins, Bob Flenniken, Mike Weaver, Richard Johnson, Steve Elliot, 
Stan Palma, Don Harper, Carl Miller, Don Davis, Mike Perkins, 
Bill Hudson, Tom Unger, Dave Gerow; (fifth row) Barb Biggs, 
Steve Haibeg, Bob Miller, Ric Snow, Marcia Satterfield, Becky 
Essex, Ron Lawhead, Kerry Coder, John Fike, John Anderson, 
Gary Mithoefer, Denny Edmonds, Alan Wilson, John Howery, Bill 
Ellison, Newman Durrell, Pat Reidy, Steve Burris, Jim Oldham, 
Nelson Wishart, Tom Clore, Ralph Randall, Sam Manning, Jerry 
Cox, Geff Lannom, Bob Hittle; (sixth row) Tom Word, Jim 
Rhodes, Mike Pavey, Gary Stafford, John Clodfelter, Ray Lither- 
land, Doug Felkins, Mike Nichols, Steve Jeffries, Dody Atkinson, 
Helen Hall, JoAnn Cradick, Katie Lesch, David Good, Craig Squier, 
Ron Hartley, Rick Sattler, Rod Lay, Tim McKee, Jim Broucher. 
Grade-schooler Lynn Stafford (not shown) works as drum major 
mascot during the band's performances. 




%*jL*tJ£> * JL, -^** 



48 



/ 



provide 'good show' 





High Hats . . . Bill Crawford, junior drum major, finds that he 
does not quite measure up to senior drum major, John LaVine— 
especially without his hat and plume! Bill and John led the band 
in parades and during shows at football games. 



Swinging Along . . . Members of the Pep Band (first row) Mike 
Pavey, Mike Nichols, Jim Rhodes, John Clodfelter, Craig Squier, 
Rod Lay, Jim Brocher; (second row) Bob Hittle, Geff Lannom. 
Pat Reidy, Newman Durrell, Joe Hollingsworth, Bill Ellison, John 
Fike, Bill Crawford; (third row) Don Worsham, Russ Roberts, Al 
Jarvis, Bill Hudson, Todd Curless, Bill Fitzgerald, Dave Gerow; 
(back row) Bob Long, Steve Sylvester, Ron Bennett, Mike Gralia, 
Jeff Wilson, Ben Woodard, Jerry Dunham. 




49 



Arling-tones, Girls' Concert Choir add skill 




Adding skill and variety to the school's many vocal 
programs are the Arling-tones and the Girl's Concert 
Choir. Performing at the school-sponsored Fall, Christ- 
mas, and Spring Concerts, they* contributed sparkle and 
life to convocations. 

The Arling-tones displayed their talents at shows for 
various civic groups such as the Columbia Club, St. Paul's 
Episcopal Church, and the Uptown Rotary Club. Here at 
school they entertained at the Senior Mother's Tea, and 
at the first assembly for freshmen and their parents. 
Their performances at school functions totaled well 
over twenty-five excellent performances. 

The Girl's Concert Choir members performed on 
the radio program "Young America Sings" on station 
W.I. B.C. These girls have hopes of someday being asked 
to join the Concert Choir or perhaps even the Arling- 
tones group. 

The highlight of the music year is the State Music 
contests held each spring. 

With a song in their Heart . . . Arlingtones (inside row) Lanna 
Ferrell, Sharon Foster, Diane Butterfield, Dorothy Worrall, Jan 
Holly, Kit Field, Stevie Reider, Joyce Richey, (outside row) Gene 
Placek, Tom Wright, Steve Ernest, Dick Johnson, Kenny Kehrer, 
Larry Cottrell, Dan Seaman, Tony Wellings perform. 




For their next Number . . . Members of the Gill's Conceit 
Choir are (front row) Ralph Horine— director, Shari Attkinson, 
Linda Poulland, Deanna Winburn, Susanne Mesalam, Dereen 
Atkinson, Janet Tucker, Susan Bourne, Sandy Butler, Ellen 
McGowin, Patty Van Horn, Penny Thomas; (second row) Susan 
De Mumbrum, Sandy Voelker, Paula Lowe, Susie Travis, Cheryl 
Cunningham, Linda Burns, Rocky Warfel, Ginny Dailey, Patti' 
Hurst, Sally Shuman, Sharon Britchett, Mrs. Longshore— ac- 



companist: (third row) Emily Alyea, Susie Pohland, Barbara 
Bengert, Jan Creshicr, Darlene Day, Sally Travis, Janice Miller, 
Kathy Brown, Margaret Anderson, Shirley Cocherell, Noemi 
Davis, Annette Ball; (back row) Barbara Criswell, Linda Sparks, 
Carol Sparks, Linda Pedigo, Carol Price, Charlene Roberts, Nancy 
Morgan, Terri Pruitt, Karel Kirk, Vivienne McKnelly, Jeannie 
Kalp, Ruth Price, Donna Lyday, Sandy DeFelice, Jennie Myers. 
The girls chose the name Treble-Aires for their new title. 



50 




Rising to the Sky . . . Members of the Concert Choir are (front 
row) Ralph Horine— director, Sharon Ritter, Carolyn Pedigo, Helen 
Ginn, Diane Copsy, Charlene Mitchell, Dorothy Worrall, Kit Field, 
Shirley Voelker, Bev Shepherd, Cheryl Murray, Karen Wallace, 
Debbie Kirkwood, Cathy Miller, Stevie Reider, Joyce Richey, Vicki 
Mesalam; (second row) Judith Wall, Jan Holly, Paula Jeter, Steve 
Ernest, Tom Wright, Jane Placek, David G. Worricki, Dick John- 
son, Bob Loveman, Paul Hornbeck, Jim Pierce, Kerry Coder, 
Stephen Drury, Kathy McCormick, Carole Cusick, Sue Becker, 
Elaine Lynch, Barb Biggs, Mrs. Longshore— accompanist; (third 



row) Roberta Clark, Jane Webb, Marilynn Parsons, Ruth Harbin, 
Frank Gallagher, Bob Miller, Steve Orcutt, John Rafferty, Bill 
Hess, Randy Crockett, Stephen Little, Joe Ballinger, Bob Gaier, 
Karen Oliger, Jane Dunn, Janice Brown, Carol Simmons; (back 
row) Lana Ferrell, Sharon Foster, Dianne Horstman, Sue Carder, 
Dianne Butterfield, Steve Thomas, Rick Webster, Larry Cottrell, 
Clifford Wright, Kenny Kehrer, Bill Pell, Denny Brumfield, Tony 
Wellings, Mark Tribby, Diana Brown, Deborah Jones, Carolyn 
Collier, Mary Johnson. The choir participated in the All-City 
Music Festival at Tech along with nine other groups. 



Concert Choir sets mood of year in music 




Setting the mood of the year in music, the mixed 
Concert Choir gave its talent to the community, as 
well as to the school. The seventy-one voice choir, 
under the direction of Ralph Horine, presented its 
annual fall, Christmas, pre-contest, and spring concerts 
not only to the neighboring grade schools, but also to 
the student body. 

October and January were the magic months when 
the Choir was featured on WIBC's radio program, 
"Young America Sings." 

Sandwiched between these programs was the season 
of Christmas which found Concert Choir members car- 
oling downtown, at the Governor's Mansion, and in the 
corridors at school. The climax of the season, the spring 
state contest, brought honors home. 

A Little Softer Now . . . Ralph Horine directs the Concert Choir 
to first place in many state contests as well as vocal festivals. 



51 




Printer's Ink . . . Members of the LANCER staff are (Standing, 
left to right) Todd Curless, David Wild, Mike Davis, Ros Stovall, 
Larry Flick, John Olscn, Rick Musser, Burt Repine, Sharon 
Edwards, Steve Dickhaus, Scott Klika, Susan Stauble; (Sitting, 



left to right) Joyce Brown, Helen Hall, Linda Schaffer, Linda 
Coins, Lyn Herndon, Betty Bowman, Diane Copsy, Janet Shum- 
way, Linda Alon/.o. LANCER staffers won three awards at the 
Wabash Valley Press Conference. 



Typewriters clatter as Lancer staff gathers 





Proof It 



Linda Coins and Sharon Edwards proof copy. 



Editor Types . . . LANCER co-editors Mike Davis and Nancy 
Oppenlander confer over a typewriter on a news story. 



The clatter of typewriters pounded by deadline con- 
scious writers is the background music for the Lancer 
staff's creation of the school paper. 

The mechanical operations of putting out a news- 
paper are many, and they must be repeated weekly. 
Because of the amount of work that must be done to 
print a good school newspaper, members of the Lancer 
staff often contribute hours of their after-school time 
to this journalistic activity. 

The making of a working layout, the writing, re- 
writing, and editing of copy, and the preparation of 
photographs are only a part of the task. In addition, 
Lancer staffers must make editorial decisions and keep 
their eyes open for school news, all in the interest 
of telling the Arlington story. 

As the students of the Lancer staff put in their time 
and labor to make each week's paper informative and 
entertaining to the student body, they supply a neces- 
sary aid to school spirit— a school paper. 



52 



The LANCER, as a weekly product of over thirty 
staffers, serves as a screen and a mirror of the school 
and endeavors to inform and entertain 2,800 Knights 
through accurate reporting, timely editorials, and stu- 
dent-interest features. The LANCER was awarded a 
plaque for excellence at Evansville during the annual 
journalism day on campus in the fall. 

In order to inform the community and create friendly 
relations between the student body and the public at 
large, the News Bureau writes and screens news re- 
leases to major communications media, including the 
downtown and neighborhood newspapers. 

Timely and imaginative pictures supplement written 
copy for the LANCER and the News Bureau, as photo- 
graphers, both behind the camera and in the dark 
room, capture just the right "pix" for a story. 




Peanuts . . . Junior Rick Musser creates cartoons for the Lancer. 



news scoops, publishing paper weekly 




In the Mole Hole . . . Senior Todd 
Curlcss spends hours in the darkroom 
printing pictures for the paper. 



Is that a Quote? . . . Members of the New Bureau (standing) Burt Repine, Janet Shum- 
way, John Olsen, Sharon Edwards, Larry Flick, Susie Stauble; (seated) Linda Alonzo, 
Diane Copsy, and Nancy Oppenlander, not shown, send news of Arlingtonites to city and 
neighborhood papers. 



5ft Sw 




J BrV 



53 




Ready in June . . . Members of the ACCOLADE staff arc (first 
row) Susie Todd, Sharon Hammons, Janet Whiting, Kay Williams, 
Kay Ross. Chris Malooley, Wanda Knoll, Deena Butler, Patti 
Harper, Kathv Lorton; (second row) Suzanne Ford, Marilyn Gun- 
nel!, Shirley Spiegel, Annette Gralia, Bonnie Fuson, Jane Lock- 



ridge, Nickie Fleener, Melinda Montgomery, Janet Stafford, Diane 
Livengood, fohn Sisson, Tod Curless, Chuck Hustedt, Nancy 
Gregory— editor; (hack row) Steve Cook, Dennis Reed, April Smoot, 
John Hillcrv, Mike Fowley, John Sellers. Rick Snow. Don Dedic. 
\n entire year's project, the yearbook is delivered in early June. 



Accolade staff captures Arlington spirit 




Admiration Society . . . Larry Flick looks at Patti Harper during 
a quiet moment at the publications dance, Camelot Capers. 



The making of a yearbook is a full time job for 
members of the ACCOLADE staff. Theirs is the task 
of distilling the spirit of the Arlington year and putting 
it into one product, the ACCOLADE. 

The ACCOLADE staff and adviser are responsible 
for all phases of yearbook production, including design, 
writing, photography, and artwork. Also, staffers must 
solve the problems of financing and management to 
have the book commercially printed. 

Uppermost in mind at the start of the year is money 
for the book. In addition to yearbook sales, the staff 
obtains money for publishing operations by selling ad- 
vertising and sponsoring activities. 

With writing and editing comes the chronic year- 
book problem, deadlines. To get the book to the 
printers on time staffers work constantly, both in and 
out of their publications classes. 

The job of the staff is not done even when the book 
is finished, since staff members also lay the foundation 
for the next ACCOLADE. 

Work on the yearbook is time consuming and some- 
times discouraging. Still, yearbook workers agree that 
it is worthwhile, resulting; in a finished book which 
will be enjoyed for many years by all. 



54 







Into the Gluepot . . . Wanda Knoll, Deena 
Butler, and Ray Ross paste pictures. 




Quiz Kids . . . Competing for a chair on the four member "Exercise in Knowledge" 
team are (seated) Susan Bourne, Craig Squier, Linda Shaffer; (standing) Todd Curless, 
Jonathan Beard, Mike Davis, and Harry McConnell. Not shown. Pat Magrath. 



with pictures, copy, artwork of yearbook 




Say Cheese . . . Snapping pictures for the Accolade are (kneeling) John Hillery, 
John Sisson, Todd Curless; (standing) John Sellers, Janet Stafford, and Ros Stovall. 
The photographers develop and print their own pictures for use in the yearbook. 



55 




Rough Reiders . . . Stevie and Chris Reider let loose with some 
hand clapping folk singing to the approval of the audience. 



All Tuned Up . . . Rick Webster, Ron Bennett, Paul 
Romine, Dan McLean, and John Chappelow, the 
Kingsmen, go over their numbers before curtain call. 





1 


II. 








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M 


m ib 






jr <fe 


yi 




W/ 


n 








i 


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I'll 



Terrific Trio . . . The microphone carries to the audience the 
harmonizing of Sharon Atkisson, Marian Paschael, and Linda 
Rowland during the annual talent show in October. 



Folk singers, dancers 




Last Minute Checks . . . Larry Flick, Master of Ceremonies, 
checks his instructions with Stage Manager, Kay Ross. 




56 




Right Kick— Left Kick . . . Practice makes perfect, but there still 
is room for improvement in the Juniorette Chorus line. 



form, lively 'Knight Train to Talent' 



ACCOLADE staffers offered an extra bonus to Knights 
who subscribed to the '64 yearbook as they presented 
a talent show to wind up their sales campaign. The 
"Knight Train to Talent" steamed into the Arlington 
Auditorium and unloaded twenty-two acts filled with 
talented Knights. 

An overflow of ticket sales and yearbook subscriptions 
resulted in a double performance for the able enter- 
tainers. Students, parents, and relatives filled the audi- 
torium for both the 6:30 and the 9:00 o'clock presenta- 
tions. 

A highlight of the "Knight Train to Talent" was 
the crowning of Knight n Gale during intermission. 
Knight 'n Gale, the typical Arlington couple, were 
nominated and chosen by yearbook subscribers. The 
typical teen couple, Kent Lebherz and Deena Butler, 
then reigned over the talented train. 



Opening Night . . . The hustle and bustle of opening night invades 
one of the Talent Show rehearsal rooms. 




Announcing . . . Knight, Kent Lebherz, and Gale, Deena Butler, 
receive applause after their election as the most typical couple. 




57 



Future Nurses, 'Achievers' plan futures; 




White Cap Girls . . . Members of the Future Nurses Club are (front row) Barbara Cox, Dona Lane, Theresa 
Harman, Betsy Lott, Donna Minich, Janis Gersonde, Kay Walsh, Betty Thornburg, Susie Todd; (second row) 
Lois Hatfield, Carol Bowers, Janet Liston, Susie Lambert, Marty Darst, Linda Bosco, Janice Scott, Marilyn Par- 
sons; (third row) Nancy Hulse, Rosy Preston, Susanna Graves, Beret Solberg, Linda Glenn, Victoria Cox, Carol 
Jones. Sue Mansbach, Sheila Bryant; (fourth row) Jenny Myers, Gail Schilling, Kittie Hartfelter, Joy Newby, Carol 
Sadler, Gail Spoolstra, Jonell Faulkner; (back row) Susie Bohlsen, Debby Mills, Carol Tarter, Dorothy Worrall, 
Chris Barth, The girls explore the opportunities that nursing offers them. 




Skillful Hands . . . Melinda Montgomery, Nancy 
Gregory, anil John Messersmith, work at J. A. 



Members of the Future Nurses Club gained know- 
ledge of the nursing profession and other health ca- 
reers. The girls attended open house at Methodist 
Hospital and had several sj^eakers to aquaint them 
with nurses' training. Other projects were gathering 
food for a needy family and giving gifts to the Student 
Mental Health Christmas Gift Shop. 

Junior and senior pupils interested in business be- 
came members of Junior Achievement. Fifty-four com- 
panies were formed by high school students from all 
over the city and Arlington was well represented. The 
business wizards chose their product, produced it, and 
sold it. 



58 



Lancer Representatives deliver newspapers 




Neither Rain nor Snow . . . Members of the Lancei representatives 
are (front row) Terry Hiatt, Terrie McLean, Cheryl Grimes, Donna 
Eason, Debbie Wells, Chris Roth, Lolli Ledgerwood, Annita Dies, 
Kathy Mclntire, Roselynn Kinnaman, Brenda Knipe, Judy Porter, 
Mary Jean Homann, Rosa Reid, Marilyn Atkins, Shelly Andrews, 
Margaret Twigg; (second row) Nancy Raisch, Andy Adams, Terry 
English, Steve Jones, Barbara Freund, Alan Atlas, Sharon Shake, 
Susie Lee, Marcia Cody, Rowena Morelock, Karen Marshall, Vicki 
Smith, Laura Vawter, Janet Gastineau, Trena Bowman, Janet Wol- 



gamot, Janet Chorisman; (third row) Carol Simmons, Ellen Sulli- 
van, Kathy Drake, Pamela Fisher, Marsha Davis, Cathy Lamm, 
Debbie Shure, Nancy Stephens, Janice Brown, Angie Owens, Pat 
Hartwig, June Noble, Jan Gardner, Trudy Morgan, Gloria Hankins, 
Carolyn Fisher, Nancy VVitthoft; (back row) Linda Curtis, Kathy 
Boyd, Diane Pamell, Lynda Fosnight, Robert Lorton, Kathy Mee- 
han, Mary Jane Rader, Diane Butterfield, Cindy Miller, Steve 
Earnest, Jim Pierce, Ed Sharr, Dee Byers, Kay Bole, Jackie Hun- 
gerford, Joe Bobo. Linda Rees, John Zartman. 



For Arlingtonites who have a secret craving to be 
paper carriers, the task of the LANCER representative 
is fulfilling. Neither sleet, nor snow, nor construction 
areas, nor an auditorium schedule can stay these stal- 
warts from their rounds. 

Serving as the method of communication between the 
publications staffs and the students, the agents also sell 
and distribute the ACCOLADE, sell tickets to the 
Talent Show and to Camelot Capers, which are publi- 
cations sponsored activities. 

Delivering the LANCER to awaiting students each 
Friday morning, the LANCER rej^resentatives bring 
the latest news of the school fresh from the press. 



Morning Delivery . . . April Smoot and Bonnie Fuson count and 
hand Lancers to awaiting representatives each Friday morning. 




59 




In Time of Need . . . Members of the Red Cross Club are (front 
row) Paula Knebel, Dorothy Worrall, Barbara Cox, Lindell Shreve, 
Paula Hobbs, Nancy Raisch, Karen Pirtle, Carol Carter, Carol 
Trittipo, Sharon Jones, Doris Mae Wolleday, Jan Kelly, Kathleen 
Andrews, Linda Moss, Diane Lane; (second row) Susie Lamburt, 
Carol Kindley, Linda Sue Foreman, Linda West, Rita Wilson, 
Judith Emery, Martha Darst, Judy Wills, Kay Walsh, Janice Prof- 
fitt, Betty Jane Leonard, Linda Helton, Cathy Henderson, Janet 
Chaisman, Deanna Winburn; (third row) Claudia Jeanne Hair, 



Rita Hutton, Janet Moss, Mary Linville, Debby Mills, Sandra Hob- 
son, Brenda Perry, Brenda Keinodle, Becky Ickes, Sherri Webb, 
Alice Schulze, Mike Young, Linda Lewis, Kathy Parnell, Becky 
Cidei, Chris Surdi; (back row) Jayne Jones, Sue Hensel, Sharon 
Good, Debbie King, Jim Grider, Portia Heller, Brenda Tschiren, 
Kandy Gray, Sandi Gootee, Nancy Witthoft, Carol Bowera, 
Charlene Roberts, Jennifer Heitz, Daila Jacohs, Jane McKay, Sheila 
Woods. Two members attend monthly chapter meetings downtown 
to coordinate their projects with those of other schools. 



Cadet Teachers, Red Cross, Mental Health 



Seniors with their sights set on the profession of edu- 
cation participate in the Cadet Teaching program. They 
learn how it feels to sit on the other side of the teacher's 
desk and direct the minds of others. 

These novice teachers spend two periods daily at a 
grade school assisting the busy teachers by giving extra 
help and encouragement to particularly slow or bright 
children. With this experience behind them, the cadets 
can decide whether or not teaching is the profession they 
wish to pursue. 



The people that we often tend to forget in the hurry 
ami scurry of our daily lives are the members of the Red 
Cross Club. In the course of the school year, they work 
diligently on several projects within Indianapolis. Then, 
each year, they join with all other Red Cross Clubs 
across the nation as they collect money for use overseas 
and in the Indianapolis area on various projects. Later 
in the year, they collect classroom, recreational, and 
health supplies to fill overseas chests for the National 
Red Cross. 



60 



Teachers Helpers . . . Members of Cadet Teachers are (first row) Marsha Hamner, Nancy Kitchen, Diane Hess, 
Joyce Richey; (second row) Marilyn Gunnell, Martha Brown, Linda Alonzo, Karen Scott, Karen Nelson; (third 
row) Jane Dunn, Margaret Anderson, Susan Stauble, Sandy Lee, Jane Lockeridge; (back row) Cinda Grube, 
Deena Butler, Sharon Liston, Judy Anderson, Kay Ross. Seniors participating in the Cadet Teaching program 
help local grade schools. They may help in whatever grade or subject interests them most. 





Busy Brushes . . . Members of the Art Club are (front row) Diane 
Lane, Barbara Davis, Phyllis Diane Hess— secretary, treasurer, 
Jeanne DeCaro, Julie Yager, Becky Parker, Marcia Mendy, Mr. 
Snellenburger-sponsor; Cyndie Maschino, Roxanna LaPrees, Cindy 
Lane. Earlette Meador, Judith Emery, Paula White; (third row) 



Sue Taylor, Vonda Anderson, Marsha Medlock, Vicki Sohn, Carole 
Hirschinger— vice-president, Linda Ramino; (back row) Mary Kane, 
Lyn Keener, John Hess, Jeannette Trabue, Carol Sadler, Claudia 
Holly, Dave Heady, Laura Field. Making displays for the main 
lobby ai Thanksgiving and at Christmas was one of the projects. 



Clubs serve city; Art Club brightens halls 



Students with an ability and an interest in the art field 
found enjoyment and reward in the Art Club sponsored 
by Earl Snellenberger. The club's work brightened the 
atmosphere of the school day. Seasonal displays, which 
were exhibited in the main lobby, added a glow to each 
season. 

Members also enjoyed taking field trips. During the 
fall, they took an art tour of Brown County and often 
visited shows at local galleries. 

The Student Mental Health Association prepared stu- 
dents to meet the problem of mental health, and it also 
offered an insight into self-understanding. Collecting 
gifts at Christmas and setting up a gift shop at Central 
State Hospital was a club project done in association 
with the Marion County Mental Health Association. 
Members also visited psychiatric wards at hospitals which 
aided in their understanding of mental health problems 
in our society and in their understanding of these prob- 
lems in relation to the common person. 



Insight into Society . . . Members of the Mental Health Club are 
(front row) Kathy Parker, Sandy Cassner, Debbie Garland, Linda 
Kincaid, Mrs. Wildhack— sponsor; (second row) Susie Lambert, 
Linda Pince, Patty Brandt; (third row) Linda Heetsell, Mary Frye, 
Phyllis Foreman; (fourth row) Susie Piepenbrok, Paula White, 
Carol Sadler; (back row) Darla Jacoles, Linda D. Hamilton, 
Phyllis Aaron. The club is new this year. 




61 



Beginning Einsteins . . . Mem- 
bers of the Math Club are (front 
row) S,iii(l\ Wilson, Peggy Lynn, 
Judy Porter, Lou Ann Hollings 
worth, Laura Williams, June 
Noble, Angelia Samuelson, Jim 
Goller; (second row) Cheryl Dix- 
on, Nancy Hurst, Sondra Jarrison, 
Theresa Spoo, Carol Kendley, 
John Grable, David Marks; (back 
row) John Layton, Bill Rich, Jim 
Moore, Jim Payne, Bob Spreen, 
Robert Underbill— sponsor, Ivan 
Williams, Tom Freeman. 




Trips, speakers, displays, busy Science 



Scientific Wizards , . . Members 
of the Science Club are (front 
row) Russell Baskett— sponsor, 
Sbari Lemcke, Rita Kay Johnson, 
Carol Jones, Bob Stack; (second 
row) S. Craig Mason, Gene Hager, 
Sharon Good, Gene Placek; (back 
row) Jon Rice, Bill Hess, Jan is 
Hailing, Chuck Walker. 




Promoting an interest in science and fields relating 
to it, members of the Science Club chose projects of 
interest to all. Compact in number but dynamic in 
scope, as one of their projects, the club planned a field 
trip for forty senior science majors to the Eli Lilly 
Company. Sponsored by Russell Baskett, the club is 
geared to both physical and biological studies and is 
open to students not enrolled in science classes, too. 



The Math Club, limited to students in Algebra I 
and II, provides interesting studies of all Mathematics 
not covered in classroom work. 

During the year members studied the slide rule, the 
abacus, visited tlie planetarium, and conducted quiz 
programs among themselves. 

Sponsored by Robert Underhill, the freshman club 
was started to stimulate beginning mathematicians. 



62 




On the Beam . . . Members of the Ham Radio Club are (front row) Terry Taylor, Alan McDaniel, 
Phil Hass, Gary Brown, Bruce Bohall, Chuck Walker; (second row) James Gray— sponsor, Timothy 
.Smith, Jay Schneider, Judi DeCaro, Danny Keppel, Richard Graham— vice-president, Mike Young; (back 
row) Ryan Holly, Jim Payne, Jerry Grable— president, Dave Poole, Bob Spreen, Roger Pittenger. 

Math, History, and Amateur Radio Clubs 



Members of the Hani Radio Club, sponsored by 
James Gray, acquire invaluable knowledge and skills 
in the fields of short wave radio and electronics while 
working toward the goal of an operator's license. En- 
titling an operator to broadcast on the local, national, 
and even international level and indicating many hours 
of achievement, the "ham" license opens a new world to 
the teenage operator. 



The History Club, a branch <>l the Indiana Junior 
Historical Society, combines past and present events to 
make it an active organization. 

Under the guidance of sponsor John Holmes, the 
club took a held trip to Vincennes, heard a speech on 
"Youth in Politics" by Indianapolis attorney Nelson 
Grills, and participated in the "Junior Town Meeting 
of the Air," on W.I. B.C. radio. 



Historical Hypnosis . . . Members of the History Club are (front 
row) John Grable, Jan Hartfelter, Marcia Mendy, Jim Goller, 
Nancy Gregory, Sharon Good, Pat O'Banyel, Phyllis Diane Hess, 
Diana Fessler, Joan Reamer, Sue Kersey, Sylvia Westbrook, Nickie 
Fleener, Veronica Mulcahy; (second row) Russell Bultman, Phyllis 
McDaniel, Annette Gralia, Marcia Satterfield, Carol Miller, Maurice 
Tague, Ginny Major, Kittie Hartfelter, Linda Shaffer, Janice Scott, 



Eileen Barnes, Deborah Jones, Melinda Montgomery; (third row) 
Philip Bruner, Linda Miller, Bill Ellison, Bob Loveman, Jim 
Broucher, Barb Biggs, Tom Jones, Mike Davis, Mike Nichols, Janie 
Beck, Mike Foley, Janice Brown; (back row) Alan McDaniel. Craig 
Squier, Jonathan Beard, Kenny Kehrer, Dick Johnson, Willis W. 
Searles, Fraser Martin, Steve Card, Pat Magrath, Jo Ann Cradick, 
Marv Bailey, Katie Lesch, John Holmes— sponsor. 




6t 




Broadway Lights . . . Members of National Thespians are (front row) Barbara Farber, Janet Jo Whiting, 
Carol Campbell, Linda Millard, Claudia Lamm, Jenni Pyle; (second row) Ginny Major, Sharon Hopper, Shar- 
ron Walters, Kit Field. Laura Field, Linda Shaffer, Pat Hartwig; (back row) Bruce Patterson, Edward J. 
Paulin, Robert Blough, Charles Pritchard, Bryan Ribbens, Don Payne, Ed Fitzgerald, Hal Moore. 



Thespians, Auditorium. Technicians work 





Grease Paint . . . Just as the show must go 
on so must the make-up. Bobbie Smith and 
Diane Hess apply the paste to Brian Ribbens. 



Understudies . . . Members of Apprentice Thespians are (front row) 
Karen Nelson, Tom Jones, Brad Blankenship, Bobbi Wilson: (back row) 
Jodie Henshaw, Diana Brown, Shirley Hobbs, Melanie Jakovac. 



64 



On stage and behind the scenes, the National 
Thespians and the Auditorium Technicians work toward 
the presentation of school plays. These two groups unite 
to present the all school play in the fall and the Thespian 
play in the spring. 

The National Thespian Society is an honorary dra- 
matic group. Its members must not only participate 
in plays but also help with costumes, make-up, and 
props. For their work on stage productions prospective 
members receive points leading to National Thespian 
membership through membership in the Apprentice 
Thespians. Apprentices are awarded one membership 
point lor each ten hours of work. Those earning ten 
points are eligible for full membership in the National 
Thespians. 

On hand to make the auditorium productions suc- 
cessful is the faithful group of Auditorium Technicians. 
Without their behind-the-scene efforts it would be im- 
possible to have any sort of performance. The Auditor- 
ium Technicians operate sound equipment, special ef- 
fects, lights, and curtains in addition to their other re- 
sponsibilities as stage managers. 

The Thespians and Auditorium Technicians also assist 
with the annual Talent and Variety Shows. 

to produce dramas 




Is He or Isn't He . . . Hal Moore defends Linda Millard when she 
claims she does not see the six-foot white rabbit, Harvey. 

Up and Around . . . Auditorium Technicians are (top to bottom) 
Mike Davis, William Fitzgerald, Hans Bynagle, Chuck Waggoner, 
Greg Schilling, Ken Rahm, Steve, Waggoner, Steve Crowder, Mark 
Murphy, Alan MacDaniel, Don Worsham, Joe Jones, Bernard Heeke 
—Director. The boys are eligible for National Thespians. 




65 




Helping Hands . . . Tri-Hi-Y: (front row) Miss Patricia Egan— 
sponsor, Vickie Moody— secretary, Dottie Lou Snyder— chaplain, Susie 
Staeuble— president, Linda Goins— treasurer, Helen Hall. Dod\ 
Atkinson, Karen Nelson, Dotti Dunbar, Pam Paidi, Phyllis Ashcraft, 
Patsy Williams, Vicki Serey, Gail Steward, Vicki Merritt; (second 
row) Sai all Jay, Laura Vawter, Karen Diet/, Beverh Hall, Carol 
Campbell, Sharron Walters, Mary J. Henshaw, Melanie Jakovac, 
Stephanie Montgomery, Nancie Raisch, Eileen Barnes, Pam Hillery, 



Sue Kersey, Linda Sue Burrows; (third row) Ginny Major, Susan 
Arthur, Paula White, Donna Minich, Kathy Frank, Carol Sadler, 
Jackie Hammond. Lee Ann Sproule, Susie Todd, Marcia Cody, Linda 
I). Hamilton, Susie Lambert, Shari Lemcke, Sue Rosemeyer, Sue 
Taylor; (back row) Joy Newby, Phyllis Cox, Laura Field, Kathy 
McCormick, Marilyn Schuh, Bobbie Smith, Karen Oliger, Jeannette 
Trabue, Paula Jeter, Sharon Westerfelt, Janet Shank, Caryl Squier, 
Nancy TeVault, Sheila Bryant, Delilah Atz, Becky Pierce. 



Tri-Hi-Y, Library Assistants work for school 




Tycoons of Tomorrow . . . Members of FBLA are (front row) Lensel: (third row) Linda Pavey, Sandra Reed, Cheryl Tabb. 

Donna Lee Porter, Donna Eason, Gail Fitzgerald, Delilah Atz, Natalie Henning— secretary, Barbara Janke, Sue Rosemeyer, 

Linda Sue Foreman, Sherri Webb, Judy Dobbs— vice-president, Sue Taylor; (back row) Nancy TeVault— treasurer, Shirle\ 

Karen Martz; (second row) Carol Becker, Sue Becker, Phyllis Voelker, Jane Shake. Richard Morse, Sandra Voelkcr, Sara 

Ashcraft, Katln Childers, Kay Gill, Mary Jean Taylor, Sue Miller— president. 



66 




Orators . . . Debate Team members are (front row) Bruce Patterson, 
Hal Moore. Tom [ones; (second row) Rob Blough, Don Payne, 
Bryan Ribbens; (back row) Brad Blankenship, Pete Paulin. Mem 
bers debate in school and state meets. 



Tri-Hi-Y, one of the most active service organizations, 
undertakes do/ens oj projects lor the benefit of the 
school. The girls sponsor the annual freshman "get ac- 
quainted" activities and present style shows and panel 
discussions. 

Future Business Leaders of America prepares students 
for management positions. At meetings, club members 
discuss and hear reports on the bustling world of business 
and industry. 

Arlingtonites with a flair for debate enjoy the chance 
to represent their school on the debate team. Debaters 
prepare their cases carefully and then present them at 
sectional, regional, and state debate meets sponsored by 
the National Forensic League. 

Much of the credit lor the school's well-run library 
goes to the library assistants. Every day the assistants 
arrange books, send out overdue notices, and keep the 
library's files in order. 



while Debate Team, FBLA prepare for future 



Bookworms . . . Library Assistants are (from row) Jacqueline Coffey, Karen Nelson, Suzy Mesalam, Sharon 
Shake, Karen Strome, foy Blair, Vicki Smith. Linda Dale; (second row) Terry Lynn Strelow, Chris Roth, 
Sharon Good, Linda Alonzo, Richard Parker, Charlotte Hinkle, Karen Scott, Caroline Rahe; (third row) Cheryl 
Watson, Sandra Newman, Cheryl Cunningham, Sylvia Westbrook, Rita Coyle, Lois Slate, Joyce Powell, 
Janice Powell. Diana Fouch; (back row) Linda Burns, Sharon Westerfelt, Dennis Stansbury, Randy Crockett, 
David Hoecker, John S. Fike, Karen Oliger, Rosalyn Zody, Norman Garsnett. 




67 




Checkmate . . . Members of the Chess Club are (front row) 
fohn Hampton, Mike Cralia, Chris Roth, Mike Ferguson; 
(second row) Rick Pierce, Bob Brucker, Mark Hall, Gene 
Placek; (third row) Tom Lane, Steve Miller, Larry Carroll, 
Kick Hensley; (fourth row) Nelson Wishart, Bill Peterson, 
Steve Villars; (fifth row) John Fike, Jerry Dunham; (sixth 
row) Kenny Thaxlon, Russ Bultman. Craig Squier, Robert 
Underhill— sponsor; (back row) Phil Haas, John Hillier, Rick 
Sattler. Games are held at each meeting. 



Service groups work 



Keeping queens out ol danger and maneuvering errant 
knights, members of the Chess Club engage in the antics 
of attack and defense. Chess, a game studied by scholars 
for thousands of years, requires the imagination and 
concentration developed from interest and practice. Club 
members who have this interest match their wits under 
the direction of their sponsor, Robert Underhill. 

In addition to competition among themselves, they 
have the opportunity to challenge players of other schools 
in the annual tournament. This recreational pastime, 
which attracts the determination of the experience and 
the fancy ol the novice, supplements Arlington's broad 
span of activities. 



Operating and maintaining the school's collection of 
tape recorders and projectors, the Audio-Visual assistants 
help teachers in the effective use of educational aids. Stu- 
dents working in the Audio-Visual Department also 
arrange for previews of films before presentation and 
take care of any necessary repairs after films have been 
shown. 

In addition to their usual duties, the Audio-Visual 
Department's student technicians set up temporary 
audio systems for special school programs. 



: - :s: : : ^ 



Projector, Please . . . Audio-Visual As- 
sistants are (front row) John Grable, 
Phillip McDaniel, Nickic Fleener, Tom 
[ones, Mark Murphy, John Holmes— spon- 
sor; (second row) Chuck Short, Vincent 
Routh, Alan McDaniel, Doug Schmidt, 
Paul Jones, Mike Foley; (third row) 
Newman Durell, Doug Fields, Steve Gard, 
Ed Mannix, Dave Poole. John Hess; 
(fourth row) Kenny Kehrer, Jim Payne, 
ferry Grable, feff Wilson, Steve Epply. 




68 



industriously; Chess Club matches wits 




As each patient enters the clinic, a cheerful clinic as- 
sistant greets him. She then records important infor- 
mation about the patient and assists the school nurse, 
Mrs. Rowena Graub, in minor nursing procedures. By 
keeping track of student illnesses, clinic assistants also 
help the nurse prevent the spread of contagious diseases. 

Assisting in the nurse's office teaches girls basic clinic 
procedure and gives them practical experience in such 
first aid skills as taking temperatures and dressing 
wounds. 



Pass the Thermometer . . . Clinic Assistants are (front row) Linda 
Bosco, Carol Jones, Sandy Cassner, Janet Walker; (second row) 
Dianne Horstman, Mary F. Lee, Ida Bynagle, Jennie Myers; (third 
row) Martha Darst, Janice Cave, Janet Shumway, Marilynn Parsons, 
Lynn Smith; (back row) Gail Schilling, Ginny Major, Judy Craig, 
Linda D. Hamilton, Susie Lee. 



Organizers . . . Business Managers are (front row) Cindy Harlan, 
Lyn Keener. Marlene Pruitt; (back row) Cheryl Ryba, Alan Eiler, 
Nancy Shake. Geoffrey Nay. They organize ticket sales. 



The school's homeroom business agents keep busy 
throughout the year promoting and selling tickets to 
school functions. By efficiently handling school business 
activities, the homeroom business agents earn the appre- 
ciation of school organizations and active Arlington 
students. 

The task of organizing student financial activities goes 
to the business managers. Working with the financial 
office, the business managers coordinate the actions of all 
the homeroom agents. 




69 




Hola . . . members of Spanish Club are (front row) Cheryl Carson, Bett\ Goller, Marilyn Gunnell, Janie Lunsford, 
Richard Parker, Rhonda Barnard, Debbie Golmes; (second row) Joan Reamer. Cinda Grube, Linda Lostutter, Carol 
Campbell, Sally Royal, Becky Lambert, Steve Shideler, Timothy Smith: (third row) Kim Knebel, Carol Richardson, 
Sharon Shaw, Nancy Haibe, Patty Brandt, Brenda Kernodle, Linda Milliser, Sandy Gwinn; (fourth row) Cathi 
Failing, Peggy Diet/, Jane Taylor, Charlene Roberts, Caylen Grube; (back row) Hal Moore, Kathy Boyd, Kay 
Bole, Barbara Criswell, Janie Beck, Nancy Boyd, Winkle Sue Williams. 



Bon Jour . . . Members of the French club are (front row) John 
Katsaropoulos— sponsor, Mary Jean Homann, John Acevedo, Pat 
O'Banyel; (second row) John Donohue, Karen Copeland, B. Carol 
Davis— secretary-treasurer and editor of lie de France; (back row) 
Dennis Lake— co-editor of Flench paper, Pam Hartmann, Dianne 
Butterfield— president, Karen Hartmann. 




"Buenos dias," cry Spanish Club members as they 
begin another meeting. Planning activities and entertain- 
ment, the club meets twice a month. Viewing slides and 
hearing lectures, the Spanish Club members learn more 
about Spanish speaking countries and peoples. One of 
the major activities was the planning of a Christmas 
party. Held in a Spanish decorated Senior Cafeteria, the 
entertainment included singing Christmas carols in 
Spanish and the breaking of a candy-filled pinata. "Si, 
si," reply club members when asked if they enjoy 
meetings. 

Another language club at Arlington is the French club. 
Meeting every other week, club members work on pro- 
jects. Their major project was the making of Christmas 
cards which were sent to children in hospitals. The 
French Club participated in a joint language Christmas 
party. Other activities included viewing slides and learn- 
ing more of France. lie De France is the title of a news- 
paper published by the club. French club members will 
continue an interest in France and its language. 




Foreign languages add flavor to clubs 




Salve . . . Members of Latin 
Club are (front row) Miss Karen 
Roessler— sponsor, Victoria Cox. 
Paula Knebel, Chris Roth, Kathy 
Parker, Ida By nag! e; (second 
row) John Crable. Linda Rain- 
ing, Diana Fouch, Deb by 
Remley, Barbara Cox, Mike 
Daniel: (third row) Bruce Bo- 
hall, Linda Sue Burrows, Susie 
Higgenbottom, Kolleen Stapp, 
Julie Bo wen. Bob Hartley, 
Jonell Faulkner; (fourth row) 
Jane Lockridge, Mary Kane, 
Sandy Sanderson, Roger Zody, 
Dennis Stansbury, Lois Hatfield, 
Katie Lesch, Marcia Katzen- 
berger, Rosalyn Zody. 



C.uten Tag . . . Members of the German Club are (front row) Mrs. 
Carol Burkhalter— sponsor, Lyn Keener, Sue Hartmann, Nancy 
Maker, Barbara Davis; (second row) Alan Melby, David Wild- 
secretary, Betsy Lott, Marilyn Stroud; (third row) John Munch, Bob 
Stutsman, Nick Gersdorff, Susan Ross, John Rafferty— vice-president; 
(back row) Imants Brikmanis, Gregory I). Wilde, David Hoecker— 
president. 1 he club presents German speakers and magazines. 



The Latin Club meets every second and Eourth 
Wednesday oj the month. Under the sponsorship ol Miss 
Karen Roessler, Latin teacher, the club of approximately 
twenty-live members plans activities for the year. One of 
the more widely-recognized activities ol the dub is their 
annual slave sale. Members ol the dub buy, sell, and 
trade "slaves" among themselves in the old tradition ol 
Rome. The "Trident." the Latin newspaper is sponsored 
by George Feldman. This paper gives students a better 
insight into the language and gives them a chance to 
practice leading Latin. 

The German Club under Mrs. Carol burkhalter has its 
own German newspaper, "Der Deutsche Ritter," meaning 
"The German Knight." Meeting twice a month, they 
view slides and movies, some of which were taken b\ 
Mrs. Burkhalter while on tour in Germany. Also avail- 
able to club members are German newspapers, magazines, 
and books. 

At Christmas time, the Latin, German, and French 
Clubs all met for a joint party. 




71 




Leading Scholars . . . Members of the National Honor Society are: 
(front row) Nancy Mateer, Suzanne Ford, Susan Bourne, Annette 
Gralia— Vice President, Diane Copsy, Sandy Cassner, Susie Lee, 
Phyllis Diane Hess, Veronica Mulcahy, Joyce Richey, Cinda Grube, 
Nancy Ritchin, Stevie Reider— Secretary, Judy Anderson, Susie 
Staeuble; (second row) Diane Moss, Linda Sparks, Carol Sparks, Mike 
Davis— Treasurer, Sylvia Wcstbrook, Jane Dunn, Marilyn Gunnell, 
Becky Lambert, Cynthia Meyers, John LaPrees, Nancy Oppenlander, 
Todd Curless, Linda Shaffer, Jane Lockridge, Katie Lesch; (third 



row) Robert Gwyn— Co sponsor, Pat Magrath— President, Nancy 
Gregory, Melinda Montgomery. Rathy Lorton, Paula Jeter, Raren 
Dittmer, Michael Nichols, Dianne Butterfield, Harold Riceman. 
Carole Cusick, Philip Griffin, Tony VVellings, Steve Horvat; (back 
row) Robert Turner— Co-sponsor. B. Scott Rlika, Michael Fowley, 
Jim Johnson, Larry Flick, William Fitzgerald, Hans Bvnagle, John 
Sellers, Donald Dedic, Stephen Epply, Steve Scott, Craig Squici. 
Mary Rane. The club sponsored the Christmas dance. Evergreen 
Ecstasy. In the spring, junioi members are initiated. 



National Honor Society, Quilt and Scroll 



Using a pen and paper, the members of Quill and 
Scroll follow in the paths of their predecessors who used 
a quill and scroll to express their ideas. This organiza- 
tion, formally known as the International Honor Society 
for High School Journalists, is composed of students who 
serve on the yearbook and newspaper staffs. In order to 
be eligible for membership, journalists must first have 
been on one of the two staffs for one year, have 100 indies 
of printed copy or its equivalent, be either a junior or a 
senior, and be in the upper third of the class. 

Sponsored by Miss Mary Benedict, publications ad- 
viser, Quill and Scroll inducts new members twice a year, 
near the end of each semester. Initiation ceremonies are 
held in the library. The initiation is followed by a 
reception. 



Character, scholarship, leadership, and service are the 
basis for membership in the Arlington chapter of the 
National Honor Society. The foremost prerequisite for 
a student's nomination is a six point, B, average. A num- 
ber of faculty recommendations are also necessary for 
entry. 

As a service to their peers, the members offer their 
services as tutors to students who need help in a particu- 
lar area of study. Members who volunteer for the job 
are assigned to a student who has requested scholastic 
assistance. 

Using as their symbol the keystone for stability and 
the torch for guidance, the National Honor Society forms 
the apex of scholastic achievement, carrying its honorary 
prestige throughout high school and the future years for 
all members. 



72 




"Just What 1 Need!" ... A suitably framed cut slip 
is presented to a surprised Robert Gwyn at the 
Honor Society Christinas dance. 




Light of Journalism . . . Betty Bowman hands Suzanne Ford .1 
candle prior to her initiation into Quill and Scroll. 



honor scholarship, journalistic achievement 




Voice of the School . Quill and Scroll 

members are: (front row) Sharon Mammons, 
Annette Gralia, I5cti\ Bowman— President, 
Diane Copsy, Linda Coins, Susie Staeuble, 
Miss Mary Benedict— Sponsor; (second row) 
Nancy Gregory, Nancy Oppenlander, Susie 
Ford, Marilyn Gunnell, Linda Shaffer, fane 
Lockridge; (third row) Larry Flick, Scott 
Klika, Linda Alonzo, Sharon Edwards, 
K.iihv I.orton, Shirley Speigel; (back row) 
Mike Fowley, Rick Musser, Mike Davis, 
Steve Dickhaus, Todd Curless. 



Knights represents school, aid faculty, plan 




Greensleeves . . . Office Messengers arc (front row) Mike Ferguson, 
Jean Baldwin, Carol Levi, Carolyn Collier, Richard Parker, Terry 
Slain, Joy Newby, Janis Drake, Patricia Kelshaw, Judy Porter, 
Annita Dies, Mrs. Belgen Wells— sponsor; (second row) Jenni Pyle, 
Chuck Walker, Mike Young, Sharon Ritter, Carolyn Pedigo, Sherri 
Webb, Dianna Duncan, Virginia Ward, Pat O'Banyel, Linda 



Lostutter, Pam Nelson; (third row) Bessie Nichols, Ann Stutsman, 
Pam Hillery, Diane Copsy, Veronica Mulcahy, Barbara Maas, Joyce 
Powell, Janice Powell, Vickie Moody, Connie Reeve, Mary Janson; 
(fourth row) Cathi Failing, Karen Oliger, Diana Brown, Ryan 
Holly, Mike Adams, Larry Carrol, Terry Corman, Kathy McCormick, 
Carole Cusick, Doris Cass, Cheryl Tabb. 




Bearing the blues, or in this case the greens, the office 
messengers play a key role in the smooth operation of the 
school. Most important of the messengers' duties is the 
delivery of green slips to call students out of class. Al- 
though locating a student sometimes involves detective 
work in the school iiles, experienced messengers usually 
find the person they are looking for. 

dairying on a vigorous campaign to promote safety, 
the Safety Council attacks traffic safety problems with its 
projects. A council-sponsored car safety check encourages 
students to keep their cars in sale condition, while hall 
displays by the Safety Council show the results of reckless 
driving. 



Safety First . . . Members of the Safety Council are (front row) Judi 
DeCaro, Pam Graham, Mike Harman; (second row) Dave Cunning- 
ham, David Wilson, Steve McCluskv; (third row) Kenneth Thomp- 
son— sponsor, George Bennington, Judd Green— president. James 
Groseclose. A car rodeo is held here in the fall. 



74 



teaching careers 



Each year the American Legion otters, to specially se- 
lected high school students, the opportunity to attend a 
week long governmental workshop during the summer. 
The Girl's and Boy's State candidates, chosen on the 
basis of interest in government, leadership, and school 
participation, examine and put into practice the funda- 
mentals of democratic administration. Campaigning loi 
state offices, voting for elective officials, and organizing 
legislative departments, these civic-minded scholars equip 
themselves with know-how and experience which will 
someday benefit their society. 

Teaching, one of the more popular vocations pursued 
by students, holds promise lor those who have the desire 
to communicate knowledge. The Future Teachers of 
America Club helps indecisive members as well as those 
who are determined to follow this career to comprehend 
the duties, responsibilities, and rewards of teaching. By 
inviting teachers to speak at the club meetings and con- 
ducting interviews concerning the fine points in the field 
of education, F.T.A. members increase their knowledge. 




Practicing Electors . . . Arlington representatives to Girl's 
and Bov's States are (front row) Pat Magrath, Mike Davis; 
(back row) Linda Shaffer, Linda Sparks, Melinda Montgo- 
mery, Nancy Gregory. 




An Apple for Teacher . . . Future Teachers of America members 
are (front row) Roselynn Kinnaman, Linda Hutsell, Sharron 
Walters, Melanie Jakovac, Karen Nelson, Kathy Eaton, Dana Svigel, 
Rowena Morelock, Barbara Ratts, Paula Owens, Kathy Parker. 
Theda Mason, Mrs. Margaret Janert— sponsor; (second row) Eileen 
Barnes, Susan Brandt, Cinda Grube, JoAnne Waggoner, Diane- 
Moss, Priscilla Lane, Nancy Stephens, Rosalyn Zody, Seretta Law- 
head, Dottie Lou Snyder— vice-president, Brenda Horn, Nancy 



Kitchen— president: (third row) Mary Jo Kenshaw, Patty Rutan, 
Margaret Anderson. Karen Scott, Madaline Thomas. Joan Bynagle, 
Becky Ciolli, Jane Lunsford, Pamela Fisher, Katherine Lind, De- 
lilah At/, Jeannie Kalp; (fourth row) Janet Stafford, Maicia 
Satterfield, Steve Little. Lam Pauli, Jo Dickson, Patty Chilson, 
Sue Emery, Barbara Maas, Connie Coyle, Mary Ellen Mires, Pat 
O'Banyel, Janet Wratten. The did) initiated members and elected 
Theda Mason their new president. 



75 



I 



^M5 \ar* 




j i 




Final Chick . . . Mrs. Barbara Rainwater, 
sponsor of "Expresso Please!" consults 
with act chairman Don Dedic to be sure 
all is "A-()k" as Beth Howard and Deb- 
bie King listen to the rundown. 



Student produced 




Grease Job . . . Charlene Mitchell gets a "complete grease job" 
from Sharon Good as Jenni Myers puts the final touches on Sue 
Becker. 




Play it Cool, Man . . . Dick Johnson expounds his theory of life 
as his sweetheart, Stevie Reider, forlornly listens. 




While Strolling Through the Park . . . "Spring Fever" strikes Jim 
Pierce and Dianne Horstman as they stroll arm in arm. 



76 



vaudeville displays talent, ingenuity 




After months of rehearsing and refining, amateui 
producers presented their annual variety show, "A Night 
with the Knight." Student writer-directors of the four 
acts, Marilyn Gunncll, |<> Ann Cradick, Don Dedic, 
Lois Philips, Joan Byers, and Pete Paulin, created, 01- 
ganized, and presented their skits with the assistance of 
their faculty sponsors, Harold Sharpe, Mrs. Barbara 
Rainwater, Mrs. Margaret Janert, and Miss Helen Webb. 

Acts ran the gamut from hillbillies to beatniks, from 
history to spring. "Snurdly [unction," produced by 
Marilyn and Jo Ann, illustrated the power of a song in 
helping a tiny town become famous. Don Dedic desired 
self-expression for his "beat colony." Spring's giddy and 
romantic attitudes was the basis for Joan and Lois's pro- 
duction, "Spring Fever" while Pete's old colonel in "I 
Remember America" reminisced with the audience and 
personalities. Audience response and enthusiasm more 
than rewarded vaudeville players, producers, and 
sponsors. 



Old Glory . . . Revolutionary patriots, Dave Carley and Ed Boyce, 
secure the flag as Dave Wilson, the old colonel, supervises. 




Snurdley Stompers . . . Barefoot Hillbillies dance a tribute to 
Kalamazoo while searching for a famous city for themselves. 



Want a Lick? ... A Sunday stroll in the park with the entire cast 
onstage forms the closing number of "Spring Fever." 





i Face of Victory . . . Joe Cales and 
Rick Thomas have something to 
shout about after beating Warren. 



Two Miles to Go . . . Cross country 
runners jump at the gun in hopes 
of chalking up another victory. 




r 




Faces illuminated with spirit and determination portray 

the vitality and success of our athletic teams. 

The wrestler in forceful action, the hoopman leaping for 

the rebound, and the runner pounding toward the finish, assure 

Arlington of the greatest victory— sportsmanship. 



toward a common good . . . 

. . . through. Athletics 






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Varsity Football . . . (fioni row) I. am Youse, Mark Gentry, Jim Dobbs, Eric Estridge, Jim Kleinhelter, Jack 
Clarke, Marty Rohrman, Michael Baldwin, Jim lent/, Larry llinei. Richard Bailey, (second row) Robert 
Trees, Steve Cook, Hob (.ray, Mark Roberts, Tom Hunt, John Kcithley, Dick Miller, Rick Thomas, Lee At- 
kinson, Larry Barbiere, Larry Sims, Bud Kisselman. (third row) Dave Carley, Greg Wible, Tom Jay, 
Stewart Devane, Mike Miley, Joe Cales, Dan Meek, Steve Estabrook, Jim Arbuckle, Jim Roberts, Carl Meschke. 



Golden. Knights unseat opponents as they 




Attacking with a 1-2 punch called Rohrman and 
Dobbs, the varsity charged to victory and gave head 
Coach Al Nowak Arlington's first winning season in 
his lust year as head coach of the Knights. 

Willi the help of back-field coach Jerry Butler and 
new line Coach Bill Kuntz, the team acquired six vic- 
tories against four losses in a tough schedule. 

The team began the season by defeating neighboring 
rival Lawrence Central for the first time by a score of 
18-7. History repeated itself on October 4 when the 
Knights defeated Warren Central's Warriors 18-7 in 
their initial homecoming game. 

Other victories included triumphs over Wood, Ben 
Davis, and out-of-the-city rivals Connersville and Muncie 
South. 



Touchdown Territory . . . Senior Jim Dobbs digs in for the final 
valuable yardage in the victory against Muncie South. 



When the varsity season came to an end senior Mart) 
Rohrman had set a new school record for touchdowns, 
breaking Steve Harpold's record of last year. The team 
placed three players on the All-Cit) honorable mention 
scpiad: Jim Dobbs, half-back; Marty Rohrman, half- 
back; and Ri(k Thomas, guard. 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 


SCORES 






Arl 


ington 


O] 


>ponent 


Lawrence Central 




18 




7 


Scecina 




13 




34 


Sacred Heart 




7 




32 


Wood 




13 




7 


Warren Central 




18 




7 


Ben Davis 




14 




13 


Carmel 




7 




12 


Connersville 




34 




11 


Muncie South 




13 




7 


Ripple 









14 





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Pardon My Shoulder . . . Ron Miller runs ovej '_' Warrior linemen 
as Jack Clarke heads foi the action in the Knights 18-7 victory. 



finish, first winning season with. 6-4 record 



It's Marty's Party . . . Senior Marty Rohrman 
drives for that extra yard against the Woodchucks 
in the gridders upset of Wood at Manual. 





Down, Get Set . . . Ben Davis digs in for Arlington onslaught as 
quarterback Steve Estabrook prepares to unleash the Knight offense. 



81 




Go! Team, Go! . . . Two fans chant cheers during the final seconds 
of the Ben Davis game, boosting the team to a last second win. 



Sparked by the ball-carrying of Larry Youse, Larry 
Sims, and Mark Gentry, the reserve team battled their 
way to a 5-5 record against the city and county's rugged 
competition. The "B" team, coached by Jerry Butler and 
new Coach Bill Kuntz. showed outstanding desire to 
win as they fought against tough city and county foes. 
Three close games in city play were Scecina, Northwest, 
and Wood where loss occurred by only one touchdown. 
After three close losses, reserves bounded back to tromp 
Warren Central, 35-2. Howe Hornets felt a blow that 
knocked other unsuspecting county and city rivals for 
a ringer. Unsuspecting rivals were North Central, Broad 
Ripple, and Lawrence. 

Highlight of the season was the gridiron opener 
against Lawrence Central when the reserves showed the 
spirit that brought them to a .500 season. In the final 
minutes of the game a goal line stand occurred in which 
Lawrence Bears were held off to win a hard fought con- 
test, 20-19. 



Reserve gridmen battle to .500 season 



Reserve Football . . . (front row) Greg Wible, Jim Wallsmith, Mike Miley, Steve Jackson, Dennis Chambers, 
Jim Lentz, Mark Gentry, Mike Baldwin, (second row) Alan O'Neal, Tom Preston, Herb Lanteigne, Eric Est- 
ridge, Larry Youse, Jim Roberts, Jim Meyers, Joe Cales, Lew Beckwith, Fred Bowman, (third row) Manager 
Steve Cook, Mark Roberts, Bob Gray, Tom Jay, Jim Wilkinson. Bill Penmann, Lee Atkinson, Larry Barbiere, 
Scott McKay, Carl Meschke, Terry Turner, Ray Clift, Larry Sims. 





in I 




And Again, Another Woodchuck Bites the Whirling Dust . . . Reserve gridders bravely gang- 
tackle a helpless Wood halfback and send a cloud of dust skyward as they make contact. 



against rugged city, county challengers 



Reward for these boys was not only in achieving game 
victories, but also in attaining the spirit and everlasting 
experience that will make them next year's varsity. As a 
final tribute for these and all football players, the an- 
nual awards banquet ended the year. 



RESERVE 


FOOTBALL 


SCORES 






Arlington Opponent 


Lawrence Central 


20 


1<> 


Scecina 







7 


Northwest 




6 


13 


Wood 







6 


Warren 




35 


2 


Howe 




20 





Southport 




7 


26 


North Central 




13 


7 


Tech 




7 


26 


Broad Ripple 




21 


7 










/ 




1 1 



* . 







Let Me Help You Up! . . . |im I. cut/, junior, appears to be offer- 
ing aid as he tackles during a hard fought Northwest game. 



83 




Marion Burleson and Jim Ellis's freshman football 
squad showed enthusiasm and spirit all through the 
season, although achieving but one victory against 
Howe's Hornets. During the season, the greenies of the 
gridiron practiced long enduring hours after school 
to prepare for their battles with neighboring schools on 
Thursdays. The usual practice for the squad was to be 
in practice jerseys, pants, headgear, pads, and cleats and 
on the field by the time Coaches Burleson and Ellis blew 
their silver whistles for the daily drag of exercises. The 
team stayed on the field until dark perfecting the com- 
plicated plays used in the games. Lawrence Central and 
Wood High Schools learned at the first of the season 
that the frosh were not pushovers by barely escaping 
them 10-7 and 14-7. 



Oh No, Don't Call That One! . . . Sophomore Lee Atkinson stands 
by ready to go in with a play from Coach Nowak. 



Frosh. train for spots on future varsity teams 





Hey Guys-Help! ... A Crusader is snowed under by white jerseys 
as the Squires seek revenge for a touchdown just scored. 




Dead End . . . Mike Montgomery decides to try 
the other end as Scecina's Crusaders box him in. 



84 




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Freshman Football— (front row) Warren T. Hobson, Dave Seaton, Bill Hulse, Butch Bivens, Mike Lentz, Larry 
Baker, Steve Hill, Vernon Bowman, Mike West, Richard Minton, Terry Webb, Vic Trattner. (second row) 
Managers Rick Phillips and Bill Collins, Vince Migliano, Ric Beattey, Mike Caron, Alan Hinds, Billy Adams, 
Paul Massey, Jim Vanover, Randy Beldon, Joe Hollingsworth, Ed Struitt, Keevin Bigelow, Ken Slagle, man- 
ager, (third row) Max Pollitt, Tim Price, Mike Montgomery, Bill Saillant, Tilford Simms, Dave Robinson, 
Dave Scott, Tim Kennedy, John Wrancher, Greg Johnson. Johnny Everly, John Arbuckle, Gary Dickhaus, 
Jim Owen, Mark Dilley comprised a spirited freshman team this year. 

as they show spirit through tough season 



The frosh defensive unit was anchored by key tackles 
from Dave Scott and John Wrancher, while quarterback 
John Arbuckle and halfbacks Randy Beldon and Tim 
Price provided the team's offensive threat. Fans backed 
the Squires with much enthusiasm, watching the team 
gain experience as the boys strived to win and readied 
themselves for varsity action. 



FROSH 


SCORES 






Arl 


ington 


Opponent 


Lawrence Central 




7 


10 


Scecina 







13 


Northwest 







13 


Wood 




7 


14 


Woodview 







19 


Howe 




20 


7 


Westlane 







20 


Tech 







27 


Broad Ripple 




7 


20 




Well Coach . . . Coaches Kuntz and Butler look on as Al Nowak 
paces the sidelines in Jamboree opener. 



85 




Reserve Cross Country— (front row) John Maschino, John Dobbs, Dave Watson, Dave Kendall, Ken Bush. 
(second row) Mike Daniel, Chuck Adams, Steve Lubick, Dan Osborne, Bill Overraeyer, Steve Jeffries, Mike 
Hackler, Ralph Randall, Steve Waller, Ron Fleshood. Reserve meets were run before varsity meets. 



Two-milers endure long hours of practice, 




Under the broiling mid-August sun, this year's cross 
country team began practice under the watchful eye oE 
Coach Harry Sullivan. Long grueling hours and miles 
of practice seemed of no avail as the thinclads were 
downed by Lawrence Central, 24-31. In the next meet 
with Attucks and Wood, the harriers rode to victory 
with a score of Arlington 21, Wood 38, and Attucks 73. 
The second loss of the season came from Washington in 
a dual meet. The varsity ran second in the Scecina Invi- 
tational and third in a quadrangular meet at North 
Central. 

Victory came as Tech was tromped for the first dual 
meet win. The thinclads missed bringing back the Broad 
Ripple Invitational trophy this year but brought runner- 
up honors home. Capturing a second and fourth in the 
quadrangular meet at Warren and eighteenth in the 
Howe Invitational, the thinclads kept up their hopes 
for a good sectional finishing as they took third in the 
city. The harriers ended the season with a sixth in the 
sectional and a .500 dual meet record. 



C'mon Guys, Only One More Mile . . . Juniors Mike Hackler and 
Ken Bush run the race from the sidelines in a meet against 
Warren Central. 



CROSS COUNTRY SCORES 




Arlington 


Ol 


>ponent 


Lawrence Central 


24 




31 


Wood 


First 






Washington 


Second 






Scecina Invitational 


Second 






North Central 


Third 






Tech 


16 




46 


Warren 


Second 






Howe Invitational 


Fourth 






Northwest 


21 




38 


Warren 


26 




29 


Ripple Invitational 


Second 






City 


Third 








Varsity Cross Country— (left to right) Coach Harry Sullivan, Eddie 
Williams, Steve Capes, Jim Williams, Bill Bell, Joe Perkins, Brian 
Crouch, Tom Waltz. Perkins and Crouch are seniors. 



finish season with 2-2 dual meet record 



!&•+&+£ *&*' 











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Freshman Cross Country— (left to right) Steve McCullar, Jack McConnell, Fred Counts. 
Bob Shaffer, Frank Brown, Roger Hankins, Russell Miller, Dave Cood, John Anderson. 




"What We're Going To Do Is" . . . Coach 
Harry Sullivan gives the team last minute 
advice at the Warren meet. 



87 




Varsity Basketball . . . (front row) Burt Repine, Bud Kisselman, Kent Lebherz, Mike Neal, Dick Grabham, 
I, any Flick; (second row) Coacb Robert Meld, Doug Boucher, Alan Eiler, Bill Fair, John Olsen, Jim Johnson, 
anil Dave Thompson comprise our varsity hoopmen this year. 

Roundballers battle way to 9-11 record; 




Ripple Round-lip . . . Kent Lebherz scores in 
hard-fought overtime win against Broad Ripple. 



"Yea, Arlington!" These were the words cheered by all 
roundball fans who entered the gym to help Robert 
Mehl's Knights "win that game." 

With only live seniors on the squad, the varsity team 
matched its 9-1 1 tally of last year with a 9-1 1 record again 
this season. 

After losing early games to a quartet of tough op- 
ponents, which included Tech's Titans, the Knights de- 
feated neighboring Scecina 55-50. Old rival Lawrence 
Central was the next victim. Although falling twice to 
the Big Bears during the last two seasons, the third meet 
proved the charm when they ran lor their dens while the 
Knights scored an 80-62 victory. 

The accurate shooting of Mike Neal and Bud Kissel- 
man combined with the rebound power of Jim Johnson 
and John Olsen helped the Varsity Knights gain accolades 
over foes Northwest, Beech Grove, Broad Ripple, Pike, 
Speedway, and Warren Central which was an upset at 
the Warren homecoming. 

Then came sectional time with Arlington drawing 
North Central, who managed to squeeze by the Knights 
earlier with two points. The match proved to be a hectic 
and exciting game that displayed "Hoosier Hysteria" at 
its wildest. The game ended with the powerful Panthers 
ahead by one point. But all was not lost; forward Mike 
Neal ended up fourth highest scorer in the city with a 
17 plus average. 



88 



VARSITY 


BASKETBALL 


SCORES 








Ai 


lingl 


on 


<>l 


>ponent 


Ben Davis 








57 






78 


Howe 








55 






62 


Tech 








45 






68 


Wood 








44 






54 


Scecina 








55 






50 


Sacred Heart 








63 






7(1 


Lawrence Central 






81) 






62 


Northwest 








92 






62 


Carmel 








64 






67 


Greenfield 








88 






73 


Beech Grove 








66 






64 


Shortridge 








55 






56 


Broad Ripple 


(overtime) 




75 






73 


North Central 








54 






56 


Manual 








54 






56 


Pike 








73 






69 


Speedway 








75 






64 


Warren Central 






66 






57 


Washington 








46 






91 


North Central 


(Sect 


ional) 




61 






62 




Got Va Now . . . Bud Kisselman, Dave Thompson, and Jim Johnson 
close in on Beech Grove player during the closing minutes of a 
hectic battle which ended as another golden victory. 



upset of county champs highlights season 



Stick 'em Up! . . . Knights John Olsen and Mike Neal are tensed for the free throw rebound as 
others watch a Beech Grove player toss for a losing cause. The final score was 66-64. 




89 



'£" team betters previous win-toss record 




RESERVE 


BASKETBALL 


SCORES 




Arlingt 


on 


Opponent 


Ben Davis 


41 




29 


Howe 


42 




41 


Tech 


48 




32 


Wood 


39 




36 


Scecina 


35 




32 


Sacred Heart 


35 




40 


Lawrence Central 


53 




40 


Northwest 


43 




42 


Carmel 


33 




23 


Greenfield 


41 




47 


Beech Grove 


46 




32 


Manual 


39 




63 


Broad Ripple 


48 




57 


North Central 


41 




38 


Manual 


40 




36 


Pike 


65 




49 


Speedway 


54 




48 


Warren Central 


43 




49 


Washington 


40 




60 



Little Higher, Please . . . Jim Johnson gets boost from Beech Grove 
player and scores another two in a close battle. 



Through the Air . . . Down the floor heads reservist 
Doug Boucher in a fast break against Northwest. 



90 




by two as city, county, state rivals fait 




Reserve Basketball . . . (front row) Manager Bob Harmas, Mike Hackler, Lee Atkinson. Boh Gray, Jim Williams, 
Dan Meek, (second row) Manager Lanny Hale, Jon Peterson, Steve Hurst, Larry Allison, Bill Pell, Mike 
Brodsky, R. H. Kingery, Coach Thomas Dobbs. 




Oh, Jim! . . . Coach Robert Mehl looks on with discontent as Tech 
gains the lead for the first time in the starting quarter. 



This was the year lor reserve roundball records. "B" 
team sophomore sharjxshooter R. H. Kingery led his 
teammates to a new record with a 13-6 mark, surpassing 
the previous 11-8 tally held over the first two years. 
Kingery set an individual game scoring record of 27 
points breaking the previous mark ol 26 points held by 
Doug Boucher. 

Thomas Dobbs' reserve Knights racked up the first 
five games before meeting defeat by Sacred Heart. An- 
other record was set at Pike when the reserve hoopmen 
showed they could play basketball and scored a record 
65 jaoints against Pike's 47. 

The reserves completed the season victorious over 
Manual— avenging a city tourney defeat— Lawrence Cen- 
tral, Northwest, Carmel, North Central, Beech Grove, 
and Sjjeedway. 

Jerry Butler's Squires worked hard every night to 
achieve a 5-14 record. The frosh defeated neighbors 
Scecina, Lawrence Central, and Chatard, while also pierc- 
ing Ben Davis and Sacred Heart. 



91 




Freshman Basketball . . . (front row) Bill Hulse, Roger Hankins, Clyde Lipscomb, Frank Brown, Russell 
Roberts, Eddie Williams, |im McFarland. (second row) Manager Butch Bivens, Joe Hollingsworth, Randy 
Belden, Myron Miller, Tim Kennedy, Gregg Ennis, Allen Montgomery, Dave Scott, Don Moneyhan, Fred 
Counts, Manager Denny Edmonds, Coach Jerry Butler comprise the squad. 



FRESHMAN 


BASKETBALL 


SCORES 




Arlington Opponent 


Northwest 


33 


36 


Westlane 


31 


32 


Chatard 


52 


28 


Ben Davis 


45 


39 


Tech 


22 


52 


Shortridge 


44 


62 


Eastwood 


35 


57 


Wood 


38 


54 


Mairual 


37 


41 


Washington 


32 


58 


Manual 


36 


45 


Broad Ripple 


32 


37 


Attucks 


25 


50 


Scecina 


36 


33 


Wood view 


28 


38 


Lawrence Central 


34 


28 


Cathedral 


33 


41 


Sacred Heart 


44 


23 


Howe 


32 


41 



Squires show spirit 



92 




Oops! Cornered ... A Northwest player finds himself cornered by 
Dave Thompson, Dick Grabham, and Kent Lebherz. 




Hey, Take That Ball Away! . . . Tim Kennedy strains 
to take the ball from Ripple. 



in clashes against tough, opposition 




Stop That Shot . . . Roger Hankins and Gregg Ennis have a Ripple 
player caught in the middle on a fast break in an attempt to stop the 
Rockets, but all was lost in an overtime. 



He's Great . . . Mike Brodsky hooks a 
shot in the reserve Ben Davis game. 




93 




Varsity Wrestling . . . (front row) Ron Causey, Mike Miller, Steve Holdaway, John Gorbett. (second row) Jim 
Lentz, Steve Miller, Bob Miller, Jim Kleinhelter. (third row) Marty Rohrman, Dick Miller, Ron Miller, Frank 
Wyatt. (fourth row) Coach Jim Ellis, Greg Wible, Manager Dave Carley, Coach Tom Robinson. Victory doesn't 
come easy; matmcn practice for hours each day of the season. 



G rap piers take city, sectional, regional crowns 




VARSITY 


WRESTLING SCORES 






Arlington 




Opponent 


Carmel 


31 






11 


Decatur Central 


38 






8 


Manual 


41 






3 


Tech 


37 






13 


Greenfield 


49 






5 


City Tourney 


First 








Scecina 


38 






8 


Warren Central 


28 






14 


Washington 


44 






10 


Broad Ripple 


35 






13 


Lawrence Central 


28 






14 


Howe 


33 






18 


Wood 


40 






10 


Sectional 


First 








Regional 


First 








State 


Runner- 


up 







Hmm . . . Coach Jim Ellis begins to wonder about a sectional 
match but has nothing to worry about after capturing the team 
sectional crown for the second year in a row. 



94 




:;,i "' ■■:■:: *::«:: 



Pressure's on . . . Bob Miller, city champ after winning this match, 
puts on the pressure against Ripple opponent. 



and finish undefeated 





The Winner! . . . Receiving his accolade for winning the 
city consolation match is senior Tim Kleinhclter. 



Round and Round . . . Heading around for a reversal 
is Jim Lentz, who cornered an undefeated season. 



95 



Reserve Wrestling . . . (front 
row) Manager Mark Dilley, 
Mike Lent/, Dong Fields, Bob 
Gair, Kim Knebel, Mike 
Plopper, Don Holmes, Coach 
Tom Robinson; (second row) 
Dan Osborn, Terry Turner, 
Jay Tobias, Doug Schmidt, 
Jack Clarke, Eric Est ridge, 
John Kephart; (third row) 
Roger VVhann, Don Cranfill, 
Steve Pierce, Jim Sulver, Carl 
Meschke, Jim Mahnesmith. 
John Hillery. 




Reserves finish, undefeated with first in city 




■ 



Oops-e-Daisy . . . Jay Tobias tips an opponent. 




Callin' the Signals . . . Waiting for the referee to 
call the signal is Mike Plopper while holding ad- 
vantage over Lawrence, a new team this year. 



Heading for the state! That's what the grapplers aimed 
for this year and, they succeeded. Varsity wrestlers pulled 
in the city championship, sectional championship, 
regional championship, were runner-up in the state, and 
were undefeated with twelve wins. Under the coaching 
of Jim Ellis and Tom Robinson, two grajijilers were 
runner-ups and three took thirds in the state, five were 
regional champs, six were sectional champs, and seven 
were city champs. The state finalists led the team to a 
fine season this year. 

Reserves had as fine and victorious a year as the var- 
sity. Finishing with an undefeated season and a Reserve 
City Chamjjionship, reserve wrestlers downed rivals in 
the city and county. 



% 




RESERVE 


WRESTLING 


SCORES 








Arlingt 


on 


Opponent 


Carmcl 




47 






5 


Decatur Central 




41 






15 


Manual 




41 






15 


Tech 




3fi 






18 


Greenfield 




49 






5 


Scecina 




53 






5 


Warren Central 




30 






23 


Broad Ripple 




54 









Lawrence Central 




38 






2 


Howe 




48 






1(1 


Lafayette Reserve Invitation 


First 








Wood 




38 






2 


Reserve City 




First 









\ 



State Bound . . . Ron Causey is headed 
for the finals after pinning New Castle op- 
ponent in his last regional match. 



k 




Freshman Wrestling . . . 
(front row) Dave Felkins, 
Jeff Boze, Steve McCullai. 
Ronny Ansely, John Lar- 
son. Steve Baker, Mike 
Lent/. Terry Webb, John 
Gaier. (second row) Paid 
Massey, Greg Johnson, John 
Ai buckle, Scott Brewster, 
Bob Shaffer, Gary Dick 
bans, Manager Mark Dilley. 
(third row) Bob Hazlett, 
Harry Lunsford, Ivan Wil- 
liams, Tom Lane, Steve 
Miller, Coach Tom 
Robinson. 



97 




Varsity Track . . . (front row) Bob Miller, fohn Dobbs, Eric Estridge, Bill Bell, Jim Williams, Steve Jackson, 
Eddie Williams, (second row) Coach Harr) Sullivan, Hud kissclman, Steve Brooks, Mike Hammer, Ron Miller, 
lorn Theard, Alan Eiler. (back'row) Coach Marion Burleson, ]im Arbuckle, Dave Watson, Bill Pell, Dave 
Thompson. Ra\ Clift, |im Johnson, Steve Edwards, Coach Jerry Butler. 



Underclass athletes display value, bringing 



Freshman Track . . . (front row) Gary Dickhaus, Randy Beldon, 
Steve Thompson. Kelly Barnes, Vernon Bowman, (second row) 
Coach Harry Sullivan, l)a\c Robinson, Tom Freeman, Paul Massey, 
|immv Doyle, Max Polled. Coach Marion Burleson, (back row) 
Dave Scott, fohn Arbuckle, Fred Counts, Joe Hollingsworth, Mike 
Drinkut, kecvin Bisrelow, Manager Tom Lane. 




Digging into the oval, cindermen charged off to start 
their season this year with the Hoosier Relays at Bloom- 
ington. Shot putters and a distance medley seemed to 
he the only big entries of the season. 

When asked about predictions for the season, Coach 
Sullivan replied, "1 don't like to prognosticate." From 
the coach's view, a tough season was in store for the cin- 
dermen this year. With coach aides Al Nowak and Jerry 
Butler working with special events, decisive wins over 
teams from which close losses came last year were 
anticipated. 

Hopes lot this season rested on the shoulders of senior 
lettermen and a large crop of juniors who turned out for 
the call of the cinder oval. 




Reserve Track . . . (front row) Doug Boucher, Terry Baker, Robert Trees, Carl Meschke, Mike Hackler, Ken 
Bush, John Schneider, Roger Hankins, Steve Waller, Ralph Randall, Coach Harry Sullivan, (hack row) 
Coach Jerry Butler, Larry Southard, Dave Kendall, Terry Talbot, Rick Musser, Jim Mahnesmith, Steve 
Jeffreys, Steve Capes, Chuck Adams, Coach Marion Burleson. 



laurels to clndermen 



* 



St. \\'?#S£ S 



Up and Over . . . High jumpei Bill Pell, sophomore, dears the bai and starts his 
descent. Bill took first in the meet with Washington. 





i>* 







Thar' She Goes . . . Junior Jim Arbuckle 
lets the shot put fly. showing the form 
that brought him a school record in the 
I'oosier Relays. 



99 




Varsity Golf . . . (front row) Bob Gaier, Russ Roberts, Craig Williams, Dick Parker, (second row) 
Bob Gray, Doug Felkins, Al Jarvis, Dave Tousley, Denny Dresser, (back row) Jim Karns, Hank 
Cotman, Jerry Carr, Bob Lorton, Mike Curran. 



Linksters swing 'fore better season record 




1 i ¥ %*" • 



V 






Watch the Birdie . . . Senior Al Jarvis tees off for South Grove's 
fourth green as Bob Lorton, junior, observes. 



Returning after a 7-8-1 season last year, linkslers looked 
to returning Lettermen Denny Dresser and Bob Lorton 
to push the top squad positions. 

Willi practice beginning early in spring, as soon as 
weather permitted, hopeful golfers headed to the lair- 
ways of Pleasant Run to get ready lor a season of turf 
digging. Pleasant Run was again the home course for 
linksters as in the last two years. 

Under the coaching of Robert Mehl, linksters putted 
into a season ol lough city competition. Starting off the 
season with Scecina and Cathedral, linksters finished 
with the sectional and Kokomo. 




Straight Down the Middle . . . Junior Denny Dresser 
sends one soaring down the fairway. 



100 




Tennis Team . . . (front row) Dick Kraege, Ingvar Sueberkrop, Vic Owens, Ron Bennett, Jim Martin, Ron 
Stoughton. (second row) Jim Wilkinson, Erik Sueberkrop, John Bradley, Mike Daniel, Steve Ludick, John Porter, 
Bill Ellison, Bob Loveman, Coach Lyman Combs. 



Racket men serve, vottey for city prestige 




JkV.. 

Your Turn . . . Jim Martin, junior, and Ron Stoughton, sophomore, 
prepare to begin their tennis match. 



It's I.ove! . . . Junior Bob Loveman 
serves to his tennis opponent. 




■"Si 



.' 



« 



Swinging their rackets, tennis hopefuls worked away 
their afternoons with practice in the gym balcony and 
on the courts when fair weather arrived. With a squad 
comprised mostly of juniors and sophomores, Coach Ly- 
man Combs looked for a better season and finish even 
though the squad was mostly underclassmen. Returning 
to the squad this year are lettermen Jim Martin and Bob 
Loveman. From a 4-10 record of last year, the racketmen 
swung into tough city play eyeing a winning season. 





Varsity Bast-ball . (front row) Dick Grabham, Jay Tobias, Larry row) Coach Forest Witsman, Jon Peterson, Stewart DeVane, Roland 

Youse, Bob Harmas, Kent Lebherz. (second row) Lee Atkinson, Jim Campbell, Scott Evans. Mike Neal, Mike Brodsky, Manager Dick 

Lent/., Steve Horvat, Larry Hiner, Jim Dobbs, Bill Brown, (back Meranda comprise the varsity diamondmen. 



Diamondmen expect winning season 



Plan of Action . . . Coach Forest Witsman plans his 
stradegy for the approaching game. 




With the proper material for a winning baseball team, 
Coach Forest Witsman looked to 1964 as the brightest 
season for Arlington. 

Although the 1963 Knights of the diamond had nine 
graduating seniors, the team had trouble trying to pro- 
duce the necessary runs to defeat most of the prep teams 
last year. They ended the season with a 5-9 record after 
losing some tough ones. 

Even though graduation left many holes in the squad, 
Coach Witsman still had a crop of veterans who had 
starred the first two years. These five lettermen were: 
1963 All-City Catcher Steve Horvat; pitchers, Kent Leb- 
herz and Jim Lent/; and glovemen, Larry Hiner and Jim 
Dobbs. 

With these five diamondmen and the rest of the team 
which was dominated by juniors, the squad faced the 
season witli their largest schedule in Arlington's history 
with 18 games that included encounters with city foes 
Cathedral and Tech. When the long season was ended, 
the juniors had all of the experience needed for the 
. future year. 



102 




■A 




i 



+ t 



Out at First ... A throw 1 < > the first baseman 
beats Larry Hinei as he strides foi the bag. 



On the Run . . . Roland Campbell appears to be on the 
run as he squares around to bunt against Manual. 




Strike! . . . Pitcher Kent Lebherz hurls an- 
other strike across the plate to his catcher. 



with returning Lettermen, other hopefuls 



Reserve Baseball . . . (front row) Stan Miller, Steve Jones, Mike 
Lentz, Steve Baker, Dan Ax, Doug Schmidt, (back row) Dave Rud- 
dell, John Bowers, Harold Milli, Mike Welmer, Lewis Beckwith, 
Coach Thomas Dobbs are the reserve baseballers. 




103 



Faculty five slap senior letter men, win 48-32 



Students who excel in their physical education 
classes may continue in gym as assistants to the 
teachers. To qualify as an assistant, the student 
must show leadership qualities, have a high 
standing grade average, and participate in extra- 
curricular activities. 

Challenging the faculty five this year were the 
senior lettermen who dared to tread on the 
sacred court of the faculty. After a half-time 
deadlock, the faculty won, 48-32. 

Kings of the intramural courts this year were 
the Backboard Bangers— Frosh-Sophomore 
league, and the Malemen— Junior-Senior league. 





Proceed Pedagogues! . . . Yell faculty cheerleaders Miss 
Carolyn Norman, Miss Phyllis Reidell, and Miss Cecelia 
Valaoras. 



Girl's Gym Assistants . . . (front row) Shari Tegarden, Sherry Kisselman, 
Barbara Chasteen, Linda Coins, Mary Allen, (second row) Carol Rich- 
ardson, Janet Wolgamot, Jenny Adams, Bobbi Wilson, Suzy Sims, Linda 
Glidden, (third row) Phyllis Foreman, Paula Sanders, Cindy Prather, 
Madelyn Neal, Marsha Coapstick, Lee Ann Spraule, Sharon Shaw. 
(fourth vow) Sharon Kenneth, Peggy Preston, Sheila Bryant, Sharon 
Edwards. Karen Diet/, Barbara Pond. 



Boy's Gym Assistants . . . (front row) Steve Holdaway, Ken Rohm, 
Max Sinn, (second row) Marty Rohrman, Jim Williams, Dick Miller, 
(third row) Tim Bliss, Terry Baker, fudd Green, Dick Meranda. 
(fourth row) Joe Schuh, Jim Johnson, Rusty Warm, Ron Miller. 





Going up! . . . Bud Sites goes up for two 
points while Fred Bowman attempts to re- 
cover the basketball. 



A sweater awards signify varsity athletes 





Lettermen's Choice . . . (left to right around president Steve Korvat) 
Candidates for Lettermen Queen are Anita Dies, Kathy Clark, 
Wanda Knoll, Carol Simmons, and Patti Harper. 



Lettermen's Club . . . (front row) Jim Dobbs, Lee Atkinson, John 
Sisson, Denny Dresser, Ron Causey, Steve Holdaway, Mike Miller, 
Bob Trees, Eddy Williams, Joe Perkins, Steve Horvat. (second row) 
Bud Kesselman, Doug Boucher. Jim Kleinhelter, Kent Lebherz, Jim 
Martin. Larry Hiner, Jim Lent/, Bill Bell, Dick Miller, Brian 
Crouch, Steve Capes, (third row) Rick Thomas, Larry Cottrell, Jack 
Clarke, Marty Rohrman, Steve Estabrook, Tom Hunt, Terry Turner, 
Bob Lorton, Jim Williams, Dick Bailey, (fourth row) Jim Johnson, 
Dan Meek, Mike Neal, Stewart DeVane, Roger Whann, Jim 
Arbuckle, John Keithley, Ron Miller, Frank Wyant, Mike Milev, 
Bob Loveman. 



The Lettermen's Club is composed of the finest athletes 
from every sport. To be eligible for membership, each 
letterman must have ability jdus sportsmanship and 
school spirit. Every member, old or new, must show that 
he is capable <>l maintaining the high standards which the 
club has deemed representative of Arlington. The 'A' 
men sponsored several events including the Lettermen's 
Dance. They sold programs at the athletic events and 
held the ropes at basketball games. To lead the club in its 
activities, the members elected Steve Horvat, president; 
Jim Johnson, vice-president; and Kent Lebherz, secretary- 
treasurer. 




Hold That Line . . . Senior letterman Steve 
Horvat holds back the crowd during a home 
basketball game. 



105 




Varsity Cheerleaders . . . (left to 1 i« li t ) Patti Hooper, Stevie Reider, fenny Adams, Wanda Knoll, and Vicke 
Carter added sparkle, life, and color to football and basketball games. 




Cheerleaders, cheer block,— pep band 



"Go! Fight! Win!" were three words used by the 
Knight's cheerleaders to arouse the spirit and enthusiasm 
of all those who attended football and basketball games. 
The cheerleaders transmitted their confidence in the 
teams to the crowds who in turn supported and led our 
boys on to victories. 

May produced the five varsity and reserve cheerleaders, 
while September yielded the live frosh crop. For tryouts 
the girls were required to present five minute speeches, 
three cheers, and five different jumps to a group of 
judges. 

Under the direction of Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt, the girls 
practiced old cheers and new cheers, acquired at a 
summer camp, to arouse spirit in the fans. At the winter 
sports banquet the cheerleaders received awards for their 
efforts and work. 



Reserve Cheerleaders . . . (left to right) Shari Tegarden, 
I.ois Phillips, Brenda Tschiren, Marsha Coapstitk, and 
Nancy Schreiber. 



Freshmen Cheei leaders . . . (left to right) Debbie 
Schmidt. Nancy Taylor, Debbie King, Janet Quaken- 
bush, and Janice DeStefano. 




106 



Arrayed in black and outlined by the Goldenaires, the 
Cheerblock adds color and enthusiasm to all the home 
basketball games. They not only boost our roundballers 
during the home games but contribute much to the 
morale of the fans during Tourney and Sectional rime. 
Under the direction of Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt and with 
the help of the cheerleaders, the 140 members of the 
Cheerblock create new and different routines to boost 
team spirit. Impressing many of our opponent schools, 
the cheerblock creates a colorful background for the 
sports events. The members, with their black outfits 
and white gloves, help the Goldenaires, in their white 
and gold sweaters, to form impressive letters and motions. 

The Cheerblock is not the only group that raises school 
spirit. Under the leadership of Mr. Gerald Knipfel, the 
Pep Band strives to promote enthusiasm. 




Aida's Hail . . . Seniors Dave Gerow, Bill Fitzgerald, and Todd 
Curless salute the basketball team with a fanfare. 



spark spirit, enthusiasm, during games 



"Give Me One Big Fight!" . . . Members of the cheerblock respond to this cheer as they cheer Knight team 
members on to victory. Goldenaires form an "A" against the uniforms of the block. 




t 'M J 



W * 



f V# '■§,. 1 




1 4 | | % 



9 1 I ] * T § '% 

% " ■ w J 3 ^ ^ 

f * I 



1 

* ^ \s \* 




1* - 




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w 










^ m.V' ..ijmw*Hk.} 


»• ^B flro^KM 






: , 


1 A 










"*>«'*'•' - SS>» „_«*«»»» 










. _. 




^ Glad Gratis . . . Linda Sparks 
watches as her mother fits the 
mortal board on twin sister Carol. 



Thunderous Applause . . . Educa- 
tion and entertainment were 
provided during convocations. 




108 




The presence of so huge a student body in classroom and 

corridor each day has a significance beyond that 

of academic achievement. Forming friendships and adapting 

to society as young citizens, each student has the opportunity 

to become skilled in the art of dealing with people. 



/ 



toward a common goal... 

. . . through Acquaintances 




109 




On the shoulders of the administrative personnel lay 
the responsibility and success ot a school— its curricula, 
its student body, and its varied activities. Headed by 
Principal Ralph Clevenger, the administrative and 
teaching staffs not only spend many long hours in the 
classroom but also sponsor various clubs and chaperon 
school dances. 

Assisting Mr. Clevenger in the top administrative 
posts are Vice-principals Robert Turner and Thomas 
Haynes. These are the men charged with the responsi 
bility of student programing and counseling. They stand 
ready to answer questions of pupils and their parents. 
Working not only during the school year but also during 
the summer months, the administrators begin planning 
for future growth and providing for the expanded fa- 
cilities necessitated by Arlington's increased student 
population. 



Administrators strive 



Principal of the Thing . . . Principal Ralph Clevenger speaks to the 
student hotly hy use of his office microphone. 





Toil and Trouble . . . Vice-principal Robert Turner pauses from 
his work to greet a visitor to ti is office. 



Pausing and Pondering . . . Vice-principal Thomas Haynes looks 
up for a minute from his paper work. 



110 




The Dean's List . . . Dean of Boys Robert Gwyn takes time to counsel a 
student on an individual problem. 

These Records Tell . . . Dean of (.iris Mrs. Belgen Wells looks in the 
files to find a student's record. 



to maintain high academic standards 



Without the assistance of the Dean of Boys and the 
Dean of Girls, it is impossible to have a well-organized 
school. Advising and counseling students, as well as 
serving in administrative capacities, are part of their 
encompassing duties. However, their responsibilities are 
not restricted to office work. Mr. Gwyn is co-sponsor of 
Honor Society and OPT treasurer; Mrs. Wells assists 
with Student Council. 



The efficient functioning of a school reflects the many 
hours of work that is done by the office staff. They not 
only answer the telephone but they also keep accurate 
records of attendance and scholastic achievement. The 
office workers are found in the bookstore and attendance 
office as well as in the main office. The work of these 
women attributes to the smooth operation of out school. 



Behind the Scenes . . . Members of the office staff are Mrs. Jane Gillette, Mrs. Alice Fitzgerald, Mrs. 
June Hornbeck, Mrs. Elizabeth Brown, Mrs. Florence Gill, Mrs. Janan Dahl, Miss Miriam Howe, and Mrs. 
Dorothy Sanders. Office personnel keep the wheels of Arlington turning smoothly. 






A Teacher's Trauma . . . James Gray turns in semester marks for his homeroom students to fellow teacher 
Thomas Thompson in a grade recording session. While students vacationed between semesters, teachers brought 
each permanent record card up to date and completed study slips foi student enrollment. 



Music Men . . . Robert Underhill, Harold Sharpe, Lyman Combs, 
and Robert Turner croon a tune at the faculty dinner. 




Faculty Clowns Around . . . An unidentified faculty member 
clowns for his colleagues at the annual faculty dinner. 



Faculty offers 



Teachers constitute one of the contributing factors of 
the excellence in a school, and Arlington's 141 "peda- 
gogues" certainly enhance this image with over half of 
the teaching faculty having attained advanced degrees, 
many from Indiana colleges and universities. Dedicated 
to their profession and sincerely interested in the 
scholastic achievements of their students, these instruc- 
tors have a unique opportunity to teach in one of the 
newest and best equipped buildings in the state. 

Many of these "persevering" individuals take time out 
from grading papers to sponsor extracurricular clubs and 
assist students with special assignments or problems. As 
active members in the OPT teachers serve as officers and 
participate in the semester Open Houses where they 
have the chance to talk with parents about their courses 
and students. 



112 




Faculty 



RALPH CLEVENGER— BA, MS Indiana University, 

Principal 

ROBERT TURNER-BA DePauw University, MA 
University of Havana. MA Ball State Teachers Col- 
lege, Vice-principal 

THOMAS HAYNES-BS, MS Butlei University, Vice- 
principal 

ROBERT GWYN-BS, MS Butler University, Dean 
of Boys 

MRS. BELCEN WELLS-BS Indiana State College, 

MS Indiana University, Dean of Girls 

JAMES ABRAHAM— BS Indiana University, Director 

of Planetarium, science 

MRS. MARGARET ARMENOFF-BS Indiana State 

College, MS Butler University, business education 

RALPH BAILEY-BS, MS Butler University, social 

studies 

MARY BENEDICT-BS, MS Butler University, Director 

of Publications, English 

WILLIAM BESS-BS, MS Butler University, science 

THOMAS BRETHAUER-BS, MS Butler University, 

Elementary Guidance Director, English 

MRS. BONNIE BURDICK-BS Ball State Teachers 

College, English 

MRS. CAROL BURKHALTER-BA University of 
Oregon, foreign language 

JERRY BUTLER— BS Butlei University, English, 
freshman football and basketball coach. 



encouragement 



MRS. DELINDA CALDWELL-BS Butler University, 

business education 

LOUIS CHANEY-AB Indiana University, MS Butler 

University, science 

MRS. MAXINE CLARK-AB. MS Indiana University, 

English 

MRS. SANDRA COHEN-BS, MA Indiana University, 

library, English 

LYMAN COMBS-BS Butler University, MS Indiana 

University, head of physical education department 

MRS. PATRICIA CRAFTON-BS Indiana University, 

home economics 

CAROL DETHLEF-BS Ball State Teachers College, 

business education 

THOMAS DOBBS-BS Ball State Teachers College, 

mathematics, reserve basketball coach 

PRISCILLA EDSON-BS Indiana University, business 

education 

PATRICIA EGAN-AB Hanover College. English 

LARRY ELBRINK-AB, MA Indiana State College, 

mathematics 

JAMES ELLIS— BS, MS Indiana University, physical 

education, varsity wrestling coach 

JERRY EMERY-BS Indiana Central College, art 

OWEN FAIR-BS Oakland Citv College, MA Indiana 

University, mathematics 




113 




Faculty 



^flitfcfrfc 




GEORGE FELDMAN-AB Hanover College, MA In- 
diana University, foreign language 
WILLIAM FISHBACK-AB, MA Indiana University, 
head of foreign language department 
BENJAMIN FORT-BS, MA Butler University, social 
studies 

EDDIE FOSTER-BS Butler University, science, ath- 
letics 

RONALD FRANK-BS, MS Purdue University, in- 
dustrial arts 

MRS. GLADYSMAE GOOD-BS Butler University, 
science 

MRS. EMMA GOODE-BS Manchester College, home 
economics 

MRS. ROWENA GRAUB-BS Butler University, school 
nurse 



MRS. JEANNE ANN GRAVES-MA Indiana Univer- 
sity, social worker 

VICTOR GRAVES— BS University of Michigan, MS 
Indiana State College, head of industrial arts depart- 
ment 

MISS ELIZABETH GRAY-AB, MA Butler University, 
social studies 

JAMES GRAY-BS, MS Indiana State College, indus- 
trial arts 



MRS. MARILYN HARDWICK-BS, MS Indiana Uni- 
versity, head of home economics department 
BERNARD HEEKE-BS, MS Indiana State College. 
Director of Auditorium, industrial arts 
WKXIAM HERING-BS Dennison University, MS 
Indiana University, social studies 

ALICE J. HESSLER-BS, MS Butler University, Eng- 
lish, cadet teacher sponsor 

JOHN HOLMES-AB Valparaiso University, MA 

Indiana State College, Director of Audio and Visual 

Aids, social studies 

RALPH HORINE-BS Ball State Teachers College, 

music, Arlingtones and choirs 

ELBERT HOWELL-BS, MS Butler University, social 

studies 

PAUL HUTSON-BA, MS Butler University, social 

studies 



MRS. MARGARET JANERT-BS University of Cin 
cinnati, MS Butler University, social studies 
JAMES JOHNSON-AB, MA Indiana University, Eng- 
lish 

NICHOLAS JORDAN-BS, MA Butler University, 
social studies 

MRS. ELIZABETH JULIAN-AB DePauw University, 
library 



JOHN KATSAROPOULOS-BA Indiana Central Col- 
lege, foreign language 

GERALD KNIPFEL-BM Butler University, bands 
LINDA KUONEN-BA DePauw University, English 
THOMAS LAND-head custodian 



114 



Faculty 



HAROLD LLOYD-BS Ball State Teachers College, 
MS Butler University, science 

DONALD LOSTUTTER-BS Hanover College, math- 
ematics 

MRS. ROSALINE LONGSHORE-music accompanist 
ROBERT McCLARY-BS Indiana University, science 



CHARLES MAAS-BS, MS Butler University, Director 
of Athletics 

MRS. BETTY MARLEY-BS. MS Indiana University, 
health 

PATRICIA MAUREY-BS, MS Butler University, 
social studies 

MRS. MARILYN MAYHILL-BA, MA Butler Univer- 
sity, English 



MRS. SALLY MAZE-BS Ball State Teachers College, 

MS Butler University, business education 

ROBERT MEHL-BS, MS Butler University, health, 

varsity basketball coach 

DELMAR MERRITT-BS Indiana Central College, 

science 

MRS. ZONDA MONTGOMERY-BA University of 

Minnesota, music 



JOHN MORRIS-AB DePauw University, MA Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, head of social studies depart- 
ment 

MRS. RACHEL MUIR-AB Grove City College, math- 
ematics 

MRS. JOSEPHINE NICHOLS-BS Stetson University, 
MS Purdue University, mathematics 
CAROLYN NORMAN-AB Purdue University, foreign 
language 

AL NOWAK-BS, MS Indiana University, science, 
varsity football coach 

RICHARD OGLESBY-BS, MS Indiana State College, 
science 

JAMES ORLOSKY-AB Franklin College, mathe- 
matics 

LOUISE PADOU-AB Butler University, MA Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, English 



MRS. HENRIETTA PARKER-BS Carnegie Insti- 
tute of Technology, science 

HELEN PEARSON-AB, MA Indiana University, 
head of mathematics department 

SHARON PROVART-BS, MS Southern Illinois Uni- 
versity, English 

MRS. BARBARA RAINWATER-AB Butler Univer 
sity, English 



PAULINE RATHERT-AB, MS Indiana University, 

mathematics 

PHYLLIS RIEDELL-AB Indiana University, English 

SUE RITTER-AB Butler University, English 

THOMAS ROBINSON-BE, MS Purdue University, 

industrial arts 




115 




Faculty 



DAVID ROGERS-BS Indiana University, science 
MRS. MARGARET ROGERS— AB Indiana Univer 
sity, foreign language 

MRS. MARGARET ROWE-BS Indiana University, 
MA Northwestern University, head of business edu- 
cation department 

MRS. BURDEEN SCHMIDT-BS Indiana University, 
physical education 



MRS. MARGARET SCHROEDLE-AB Hanover Col- 
lege, MS Butler University, library 
ELLSWORTH SHADE-AB Indiana Central College, 
MA Butler University, foreign language, social studies 
HAROLD SHARPE-BS Indiana State College, mathe- 
matics 

JOHN SIMPSON-BAE John Herron Art Institute, art 
department head 



BRUCE SKILES-BS, MS Butler University, science 

PRISCILLA SMITH-BS, MS Indiana State College, 

music, orchestra 

EARL SNELLENBERGER-BAE John Herron Art 

Institute, art 

WARREN SPRUNGER-BS Butler University, art 



JACK STABLER-BS, MS Indiana State College, 
science 

HARRY SULLIVAN-BS, MS Butler University, Eng- 
lish, athletics 

MRS. NANCY TAYLOR-BS Indiana University, Eng- 
lish 

KENNETH THOMPSON-MS Indiana University, 
physical education 



THOMAS THOMPSON-BS Indiana State College, 
industrial arts 

JEAN UESSELER-AB, MA Ball State Teachers Col- 
lege, business education 

ROBERT UNDERHILL-BS Purdue University, math- 
ematics 

CECILIA VALAORAS-BA DePauw University, Eng- 
lish 



JOHN VARDAMAN-BS, MA Ball State Teachers 

College, Program and Ticket Manager, industrial arts 

MRS. BERYL VAUGHAN-BS, MS Butler University, 

English, developmental reading 

JANE VOGT-BS Indiana University Normal College, 

physical education 

HENRY VOLK-AB Franklin College. MS Indiana 

Universitv, mathematics 



CHARLES WAGGONER-BS, MA Ball State Teachers 

College, business education 

MRS. JANET WEAVER-BS Indiana University, MS 

Butler University, business education 

HELEN WEBB-AB Butler University, English 

DANIEL WELCH-MS Butler University, Director of 

Guidance 



116 



Faculty 



DONALD WHITE-AB Hanover College, science 
MERLE WIMMER— BS Ball State Teachers College, 
MS Butler University, head of science department 
MRS. ELIZABETH WILDHACK-AB Butler Univer- 
sity, English 

FOREST WITSMAN-BPE Purdue University, MS 
Butler University, social studies, athletics 



JEAN WOOD-AB Bucknell University, MA Butler 

University, head of English department 

MRS. DAVEDA WYATT-AB East Central Street 

College, MA University of Oklahoma, Director of 

Productions, English 

HAROLD YANT-BS, AMT Indiana University, 

mathematics 

ROBERT ZETZL-BS Purdue University, science 



RUSSELL BASKETT-AB Butler University, science 
DAVID BLASE— AB Indiana University, science 
MRS. ELIZABETH BROWN-main office, Mr. Cle 
venger's secretary 
MRS. MARJORIE JETER-attendance office 




Camera Shy Teachers 



JOHN ALLEN— BS Butler University, social studies 

WUXIAM BEST-BS Purdue University, MS Butler 
University, science 

MARION BURLESON-BS Indiana Central College, 
driver's education, athletics 

RON CHAPPELL-BS Butler University, physical edu- 
cation 

MRS. MARJORIE CHRISTY-BS Indiana State Col- 
lege, home economics 

DONALD CLODFELTER-BS Butler University, MS 
University of Mississippi, mathematics 

MRS. SUSAN FIELD-MA Purdue University, home 
economics 

ROBERT HEALY-AB Butler University, social 
studies 

MRS. CLARENA HUFFINGTON-BA Indiana Central 
College, English 

DAVID KLINKOSE-AB Indiana University, social 
studies 

CARL KRAUCUNAS-BS Eastern State College, MS 
Butler University, industrial arts 



WILLIAM KUNTZ-BS Marian College and Butler 
University, MS Butler University, driver's education, 
athletics 

CLAUD McKINSEY-AB Indiana University, social 
studies 

DONALD MANNAN-BS Indiana University, social 
studies 

MARK NUTTAL-BS Butler University, social studies 

TED POLLOCK-BS, MS Indiana University, physical 
education, athletics 

MRS. MERCEDES PORTDLLA-MA University of 
Havana, foreign language 

MARGARET REYNOLDS-AB Indiana University, 
science 

KAREN ROESSLER-BA DePauw University, foreign 
language 

SHELLA SIMKIN-BS Indiana University, foreign 
language 

RALPH STATON-BS, MS Ball State Teachers Col- 
lege, business education 

JAMES URBAIN-BA DePauw University, English 



117 




Class of '64 



Senior V.I.P.'s . . . First Vice President Betty Bowman, 
Alumni Secretary Penny Johnson, President Larry Flick, 
Second Vice President Steve Horvat, Treasurer Kent 
Lebherz, Secretary Stevie Reider. 



ANDREA ADAMS-Future Nurses Club 3-4; Howe High 

School. 

LINDA ALEXANDER-Southport High School. 

LINDA ALONZO-Lancer Staff 3-4, Copy Editor 4; 

Goldenaires 3-4; F.T.A. 3-4; Junior Achievement 3; Variety 

Show 3-4; Girls Concert Choir 3; Booster Club 3 4; Quill 

and Scroll 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

JUDITH ANN ANDERSON-Xational Honor Societv 

3-4; Latin Club 34; Booster Club 2; Broad Ripple High 

School. 



MARGARET ANDERSON-Girls Concert Choir 2-4; 

F.T.A. 4; Gymnastics Club 3; Drama Club 2; Broad 

Ripple High School. 

JOHN R. ATKINS-Broad Ripple High School. 

RICHARD ATLAS-Science Club 2-3; Math Club 2-3; 

Amateur Radio Club 2-3; Junior Achievement 3; Broad 

Ripple High School. 

JIM BAILEY-Resene Football 2: Intramural Basketball 

2-4: Broad Ripple High School. 

DICK BAILEY-Varsity Football 2-4; Track 2; Junior 

Prom King Candidate: "Knight" Candidate 4; Intramural 

Basketball 2-4; Lettermen's Club 2-4; Shortridge High 

School. 

ANNETTA C. BALL-Girls Concert Choir 3: Tech High 

School. 

JOE BALLINGER-Varsitv Tennis 2; A.P.S.C. 2; Junior 

Achievement; Conceit Choir 2-4; Broad Ripple High 

School. 

CARL BARNES-Tiack 3 4; Warren Central High School. 

RICHARD BARRANCO-Broad Ripple High School. 
CAROLE BAYNES-Broad Ripple High School. 
GREG BECK-Varsity Football 2: Reserve Basketball 2; 
Variety Show 4; Intramural Basketball 3-4; Howe High 
School. 

SUE BECKER-Concert Choir 2-4: Booster Club 2; 
F.B.L.A. 4; Bowling League 3-4; Lancer and Accolade Rep- 
resentative 3; Shortridge High School. 



GEORGE SEIFERT BENNINGTON-Ham Radio Club 

3; Safety Council 4; Woodvicw Junior High School. 

ANDREA BEVERS-Shortridge High School. 

TOM BISHOP-Art Club 2-3; Junior Achievement 4; 

Tennis 3; Shortridge High School. 

PHILLIP GARTH BITNER-Student Council Alternate 

4; Tech High School. 



118 



Class of '64 

JO ANN BLANKENSHIP— Talent Show 3-4; Variety 

Show 3-4; Booster Club 2; Lancer Representative 2; 

Broad Ripple High School. 

ROBERT E. BLOUGH— Student Council 2, Alternate 3; 

Debate Team 3-4; School Play 4; National Thespians 4; 

Senior Colors Committee 4; Senior Play 4; Broad Ripple 

High School. 

KAREN MICHELLE BOCKHOLT-Art Club 2 4; Red 

Cross Club 3; Broad Ripple High School. 

DARLENE GAIL BOFFING-Tech High School. 

CRAIG BOGGS-Baseball 2-4; Intramural Basketball 4; 
Broad Ripple High School. 

FLOYD E. BORDEN-Broad Ripple High School. 
DABNEY BOURDON-Drama Club 2; Talent Show 3; 
Variety Show 4; Junior Achievement 4; Girls Concert 
Choir 3; Concert Choir 2; Shortridge High School. 
SUSAN BOURNE -National Honor Society 3-4; Student 
Council 3; F.T.A. 2; Quiz Team 3-4; Girls Concert Choir 
3-4; Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow 4; Constitu- 
tion Committee 4; Woodview Junior High School. 

BETTY BOWMAN-First Vice President Senior Class; 
Booster Club 3-4; Goldenaires 4; Lancer Staff 2-4; Student 
Council 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4, President 4; "Gail" 
Candidate 4; Woodview Junior High School. 
JIM BOYER— Variety Show 3-4; Howe High School. 
STEPHEN T. BROOKS— Reserve Basketball 2; Intramural 
Basketball 3; Track 3; Riverside Military Academy. 
JAMES T. BROUCHER-Marching Band 2-4; Concert 
Band 2-4; Concert Orchestra 3-4; Cross Country 3-4; His- 
tory Club 4; Intramural Basketball 3-4; Track 24; West- 
lane Junior High School. 

DIANA BROWN-Concert Choir 2-4; Booster Club 2-4; 
Math Club 2; F.T.A. 2; Student Council 3; Variety Show 
4; Constitution Committee 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
KATHERINE ANN BROWN— Future Nurses Club 2; 
Latin Club 3-4, Officer 3; Girls Concert Choir 2-4, Presi- 
dent 4; Talent Show 3; Broad Ripple High School. 
LIONEL BROWN-Eastwood Junior High School. 
MARTHA SUE BROWN-Booster Club 2; Junior A- 
chievement 3-4; Drama Club 2; Broad Ripple High School. 

WILLIAM A. BROWN-Wrestling 4; Scecina High School 

1-3. 

MILDRED BROWN ING-Powell Valley High School, Big 

Stone Gap, Kentucky. 

PHILIP BRUNER-History Club 4; Glee Club 1-2; Broad 

Ripple High School. 

DEENA SUE BUTLER— Student Council Secretary 4; 

Goldenaires 2; Booster Club 2-4; "Cindy" 3; "Gale" 4; 

Lettermen's Queen Candidate 3; Junior Prom Queen 

Candidate; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; Talent Show 

Chairman 4; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 3-4; Accolade 

3-4; Senior Colors Committee; Broad Ripple High School. 

DIANNE KAY BUTTERFIELD-Arling-tones 2-4; French 
Club President 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Talent 
Show 3-4; Variety Show 3-4; Concert Choir 2, Secretary 
3-4; Lancer Representative; Student Council Alternate; 
Richfield High School, Waco, Texas. 

HANS E. BYNAGLE-Math Club 3-4; National Honor 
Society 3-4; Auditorium Technician 3-4; Broad Ripple 
High School. 

BONDA CAMPBELL-Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; FBLA 4; Woodview 
Junior High School. 

ROLAND CAMPBELL-Intramural Basketball 2-4; March- 
ing Band 3-4; Howe High School. 

MICHAEL CANFIELD-Woodview Junior High School. 

DAVID E. CARLEY-Intramural Basketball 2-3; Football 

Manager 4; Wrestling Manager 4; Broad Ripple High 

School. 

THOMAS CARR-Broad Ripple High School. 

DEBRA CARSON-Broad Ripple High School. 




^tfl.ltlk 



119 




Class of '64 

JANICE CARSON— Senior Colors Committee: Honor So- 
ciety 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

SANDRA CASSNER-Draraa Club 2; Booster Club 2-3; 
National Honor Society 3-4; Messenger 3; Nursing Asst. 
3-4; Broad Ripple High School. 

CAROLYN SUE CAVE-FBLA 3: Broad Ripple High 
School. 

LARRY D. CHANDLER-Concert Choir 2-3; Arlingtones 
3; Variety Show 3-4; Talent Show 3; Shortridge High 
School. 

JOHN THOMAS CHAPPELOW-Student Council Alter- 
nate 2; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 3; Marching Band 
2-4; Concert Band 2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
BARBARA CHASTEEN-Goldenaires 2 4; Student Coun- 
cil 3-4; Variety Show 3-4; Flag Corps 4; Lancer Repre- 
sentative 2; Eastwood Jr. High School. 
RICK CLAYTON-Lancer Staff 3-4; Junior Achievement 
3-4; Warren Central High School. 
RONNIE CLAYTON -Warren Central High School. 

KERRY CODER-Concert Baud 3; Marching Band 3; 

Concert Choir 4; Orchestra 3; Bay Village High School. 

CAROLYN COLLIER-Concert Choir 3-4; Bedford High 

School. 

KAREN A. CONNOR-Boostcr Club 3-4: Homecoming 

committee 4; Varietv Show 3-4; Talent Show 4; Bunker 

1 1 ill High School. 

REBECCA S. COOK-Warren High School. 

DIANE E. COPSY-Girls Conceit Choir 2: Concert Choir 
3-4; Lancer Reporter 3; Lancer News Bureau Chief 4; 
Honor Society 3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4, Secretary 4; 
Variety Show 4; Optimist Club Award; Broad Ripple- 
High School. 

HENRY J. COTMAN JR.-Colf 3; Woodview Junior 
High School. 

LINDA COULTER-Junior Achievement 3-4; Scecina 
Memorial High School. 

PHYLLIS ANN COX-Red Cross 3: Tri-Hi-Y 4; Variety 
Show 4; Booster Club 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

BARBARA C. CRISWELL-Goklenaires 2-3: Booster Club 
2-4; Spanish Club 4; Variety Show 4; Girl's Concert 
Choir 2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
KATHLEEN CRITCHLOW-Tech High School. 
NANCY CROSS-George Washington High School. 
BRIAN CROUCH-Cross Country 2-4; Track 2-4; Wies- 
tling 2; Lettermen's Club; Variety Show 4; Tech High 
School. 

CHERYL CUNNINGHAM-Booster Club 3-4: Talent 
Show 3-4; Variety Show 3-4; Goldenaires 4; Constitution 
Committee 4; Homecoming Committee 4: Girl's Concert 
Club 2-4; Lawrence Central High School. 
RICHARD L. CURL— Woodview Junior High School. 
TODD A. CURLESS-Sciencc Seminar 3-4; National 
Honor Society 4; Dance Band 3-4: Concert Band 2 4; 
Marching Band 2-4; Talent Show 4; Quill and Scroll 4; 
Accolade and Lancer Photographer 3 4; Journalism Club 
2; Woodview Jr. High School. 

CAROLE CUSICK-National Honor Society 4; Girl's Con- 
cert Choii 2-3; Conceit Choir 4: Junior Achievement 4; 
Howe High School. 

BARBARA LEA DALTON-FBLA 3: Junior Achievement 
4; Broad Ripple High School. 

ORLENA KAYE DAMRON-Glcc Club 2; (.ill's Concert 
Choir 3-4; Manual High School. 

PATRICIA DAVIDSON-Broad Ripple High School. 
MIKE DAVIS— Auditorium Technicians 2-4; FTA 2; His- 
tory Club 4: Boys' State; Lancer Staff 3-4. Co-Editor 4; 
National Honor Society 3. Treasurer 4; National Thes- 
pians 3-4; Quill and Scroll 4; Waggoner High School. 
Louisville, Kentucky. 



120 



Class of '64 

KAREN DAVISON-Broad Ripple High School. 

MARC DeBURGER-Broad Ripple High School. 

JUDI DeCARO— Junior Achievement 3-4; Ham Radio 

Club Secretary 3; Safety Council 4; Broad Ripple High 

School. 

DON B. DEDIC— Honoi Society I; Jun'oi Achievement 

4; Variety Show Act Chairman 4; Thespians 3 4; Spanish 

Club 3; Art Club 2-3; D.A.R. Award Winner 2; Accolade 

Staff 4; Shortridge High School. 

SUSAN GAIL BeMUNBRUN— Booster Club 3; Girl's Con- 
cert Choir 3-4; Shortridge High School. 
ANNITA DIES-Lancer Representative 2-4; Booster Club 
2; Ticket Manager 4; Talent Show .3-4; Variety S'.'.ow 3; 
Student Council Alternate 4; Jamboree Queen; "Gale" 
Candidate 4; Senior Colors Committee 4; Howe High 
School. 

KAREN S. DITTMER-Football Queen Candidate 2: 
Booster Club 2; Student Council 3-4; Goldenaires 2: Honoi 
Society 4; Eastwood Junior High School. 
ROBERT D. DITTON-Tccli High Schcol. 

JIM DOBBS— Student Council 2; Student Council Alter- 
nate 3; Varsity Cross-Country 2; Varsity Football 3-4; Re- 
serve Basketball 2; Varsity Track Team 2; Varsity Base- 
ball 3-4: Lettermen's Club; Tech High School. 
JOHN M. DREY-Varsity Football 2: Varsity Track 2 3; 
Eastwood Junior High School. 
DAVID DUNBAR-Broad Ripple High School. 
JOSEPH DUNCAN-Prom King Candidate 3; Intramurals 
2-3; Shortridge High School. 

JERRY DUNHAM-Junior Achievement 2; Reserve B ..ml 

2-4; Matching Band 4; Chess Club 3-4; Bowling League 

3-4; Amateur Radio Club 3: Science Club 3; German 

Club 3: Math Club 3; Broad Ripple High School. 

JANE DUNN-Choir 2-4; Honor Society 3-4; FT A 2; 

Broad Ripple High School. 

SANDRA LEE EBERSOLE-Booster Club 2; Broad 

Ripple High School. 

BECKY EHRINGER-FBLA 2-3; Art Club 2; Junior 

Achievement 4; Senior Colors Committee; Maplewood 

Junior High School, N. J. 



JOYCE ELZEA-Warren Central High School. 
JUDITH EMERY-Art Club 4; Honor Society 4; Wurz- 
burg American High School, Germany. 
KAREN EMMONS-Shortridge High School. 
LYNN ENGLE-Broad Ripple High School. 



H. SEEPHEN EPPLY-National Honor Society 3-4; Na- 
tional Science Foundation; Tech High School. 
STEPHEN ERNEST-Choir 2-4; Ailing-tones 3-4; Choli 
President 4; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 3-4; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

RAYMOND ESTEP-Intramural Basketball 2-4; Softball 
2. Track 3. 

DONALD H. EVETT-Elston High School. Michigan 
City, Michigan. 



STEPHEN FAILING-Oceanside Hi h School, California. 
BARBARA ANN FARBER-Glee Club 3; Thespians 3-4; 
"Harvey" 4; Stagecraft 4; Brazil Senior High School. 
WILLIAM FARR-Manual High School. 
SUSIE FELL— Booster Club 2: Junior Achievement 1; 
Broad Ripple High School. 




4lA*M*iA 




ti&tiAdM 




121 




Class of '64 

DIANA FESSLER-History Club 4; Booster Club 3; Art 
Club 3-4; Volleyball 2; Science Club 4; Junior Achieve- 
ment 4; A.P.S.C. 3; Broad Ripple High School. 
ELAINE FIGG— Tech High School. 

CAROLYN FISHER-Student Council 2; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3; Booster Club 2; Howe High School. 
RITA FISHER-Booster Club, 2; Junior Achievement 4; 
Broad Ripple High School. 

WILLIAM V. FITZGERALD-Xational Honor Society 
3-4; Student Council Alternate 3; Marching Band 24; 
Concert Band 2-4; A.P.S.C. 2-4; Optimist Club Award 4; 
Shortridge High School. 

LARRY FLEMING-Intramural Basketball 3; Howe High 
School. 

WILLIAM E. FLENNIKEN-Lawrence Central High 
School 1-2. 

LARRY FLICK— Senior Class President; Student Council 
Vice President 4; National Honor Society 4; Varsity Bas- 
ketball 4; Variety Show 3; Junior Prom Candidate 3; 
"Knight" Candidate 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Lancer Staff 
3, Feature Editor 4; "Cy" Candidate 4; Howe High 
School. 

LESLIE H. FLICK-Track 2-4; Cross Country 2-3; Broad 

Ripple High School. 

SUZANNE FORD-National Honor Society 4; Accolade 3- 

4; Quill and Scroll 4; Goldenaires 4; Senior Constitution 

Committee; Junior Town Meeting 3; Woodview Junior 

High School. 

NANCY FORD— junior Achievement 4; Variety Show 4; 

Scecina High School. 

SANDRA FOREMAN— Marching Band 2-4; Conceit Band 

2-4; Pep Band 2-3; Woodview Junior High School. 

LINDA FOWLER-Broad Ripple High School. 
MIKE FOWLEY-Accolade Staff 34; Business Manager 
4; Quill and Scroll 3-4, Treasurer 4; National Honor So- 
ciety 4; Lawrence Central High School. 
CONNIE FRAZIER-Booster Club 2; Broad Ripple High 
School. 
EILEEN GANSER-Howe High School. 

JAN GARDNER-I uture Nurses Club 2-3: Junior Achieve- 
ment 3-4; Lancer and Accolade Representative 3, 3-4; 
Broad Ripple High School. 

JEANNE GARING-Spanish Club 3: Junior Achievement 
34; National Honor Society 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
BARBARA GENTRY-Southport High School. 
DAVID GEROW-Concert Band 24, Captain 4; March- 
ing Band 24; Pep Band 24; Dance Band 2-3; Concert 
Orchestra 2-3; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 3; Short- 
ridge High School. 

HELEN GINN-Junior Achievement 3; Concert Choir 4; 

Girls Concert Choir 2-3; Woodview Junior High School. 

KAREN GLUFF-Variety Show 3; Broad Ripple High 

School. 

CHERRY GODDARD-Intramural Bowling 3-4; Muncie 

Central High School 1-2. 

LINDA GOINS-Student Council 24; Inter-City Student 

Council Secretary 4; Track Queen 2; Booster Club 24; 

Treasurer 3; Talent Show 4; Variety Show 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 

Treasurer 4; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; Goldenaires 

2-4; Queen of Light 4; Lancer Staff 34, Ad Manager 4; 

"Cindy" Candidate 2; Quill and Scroll 4; Howe High 

School. 

SCOTT GOODMAN-Shortridge High School. 

JEANENNE GOSNELL-Variety Show 3; Howe High 

School . 

BILL GRABHAM— Intramural Basketball 2-3; Junior 

Achievement 3; Broad Ripple High School. 

PAMELA ANN GRAHAM-Safety Club 4; Broad Ripple 

High School. 



122 



Class of '64 

THOMAS GRAHAM— Student Council I; Variety Show 
3-4; Talent Show 34; Marching Band 2; Concert Band 
2-4; Dance Band 2-3; Reserve Track 2; Intramurals 4; 
Shortridge High School. 

ANNETTE GRALIA-National Honoi Society 3 1; Vice- 
President 4; Latin Club 3-4; Math Club President 3; 
Quill and Scroll 3-4; Junior Achievement 3; Science 
Seminar 4; N.C.T.E. Contestant 3; Marching Band 2; 
Concert Band 2-4; Student Council Alternate 4; Accolade 
3-4, Managing Editor 4; Shortridge High School. 
STEPHANIE LOU GRANT— Senior Constitution Com- 
mittee 4; Booster Club 2; Warren Central High School. 
SALLY GRAY— Goldenaires 2; Booster Club 2; Junioi 
Achievement 3-4; Howe High School. 

DIANE GREEN— Senior Colors Committee; Lancer and 
Accolade Representative 2; Booster Club 2; Glee Club 
3; Broad Ripple High School. 

FRED GREEN-Clawson High School. Clawson, Michi- 
gan. 

JUDD N. GREEN -Safety Council 3. President I; Wres- 
tling; Woodview Junioi High School. 
JUDY GREEN-Varietv Show 4; Broad Ripple. 
NANCY GREGORY-Accolade 3-4. Editoi 4; Girls' State 
3: Quill and Scroll 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; His- 
tory Club 3-4; Junior Achievement 3-4; I.U. Journalism 
Institute; Broad Ripple High School. 
JANET GRIFFIN-Junior Achievement 3; Howe. 
PHILIP I. GRIFFIN-National Honor Society 4; Science 
Seminar 3: Creative Writing Award, Skyline 3; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

CINDA GRUBE-National Honor Society 3-4; Conceit 
Band 2-3: History Club 2; F.T.A. 2-4; Spanish Club I; 
Concert Orchestra 2: N.C.T.E. Contestant 3; Marching 
Band 2; Eastwood Junior High School. 
MARILYN GLINNELL-National Honor Society 4; Quill 
and Scroll 3 4; Variety Show 3; Act Chairman 4; Golden- 
aires 2-3; Booster Club 2-3; Spanish Club 3-4, Vice-Presi- 
dent 3, President 4; Accolade 3-4, Senior Editor 4; Conceit 
Band 2-4; Concert Orchestra 2-3; Marching Band 2; Stu- 
dent Council, Cabinet 3-4; I.U. Student Council Work- 
shop 3; All City High School Band and Orchestra 2-3. 
CHERYL HABENEY-Eastwood Junioi High School. 
DENNIS HADLEY-Bioad Ripple High School. 
LARRY M. HALL-Shclbvville High School. 
THERESA GENE HAMILTON-Broad Ripple. 
MICHAEL B. HAMMER-Cross Country 2-3; Track 2 4; 
Marching Band 2; Intramurals 2-4; Broad Ripple. 
KAREN HAMMONS-F.T.A. 2; F.B.L.A. 2 3; Booster 
Club; Junior Achievement 2-4; Safety Club 4; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

SHARON HAMMONS-F.B.L.A. 2-3: F.T.A. 2; Quill and 
Scroll 3-4; Booster Club 2: Accolade Staff 2 4; Junioi 
Achievement 4; Journalism Club 2-3: Safety Club 4; 
Broad Ripple High School. 

MARCIA JEAN HAMNER-Spanish Club 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 
4; F.T.A. 4; Future Nurses Club 2-4; Red Cross Club 3; 
Lawrence Central High School. 

GLORIA HANKINS-Booster Club 4: Lancer Represent- 
ative 3-4; Woodview Junior High School. 
JANIS LYNNE HARLING-Concert Orchestra 2-4; Radio 
Club 3; Gymnastics Club 3; Science Club 4; Woodview 
Junior High School. 

PATRICIA LEE HARPER-Junior Prom Queen; 'Gail" 
Candidate 4; Lettermen's Queen Candidate 4; "Cindy" 
4; Varsity Cheerleader 3-4; Accolade Staff 4; Goldenaires 
2; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Shew 3-4; Student Council 
Alternate 3-4; Phys. Ed. Asst. 2-4; Broad Ripple. 
RONALD LOREN HARTLEY-Ham Radio Club 2-3, 
President 3; Junior Achievement 4; Marching Band 3-4; 
Concert Band 2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
SUZANNE HEINY-Goldenaires 2; Booster Club 2; Howe. 
NATALIE HENNING-F.B.L.A. 2-4; Booster Club 3; 
Howe High School. 
SANDRA HENSCHEN-Bcdforcl High School 1-2. 




123 




. IB HiJHHB 




C/ass of '64 

MARY JO HENSHAW-Thespians 4; F.T.A. 4; Tri-Hi-Y 
4; Junior Achievement 3; Howe High School. 
LYN HERNDON-Booster Club 2; Student Council Alter- 
nate 2-3: Lancer 2-4; Talent Show 3; Lancer Representa- 
tive 3; Shortridge High School. 
CHERYL HERVEY-Scecina High School. 
PHYLLIS DIANE HESS-Tltespians 3-4, Secretary 4; Art 
Club 3-4; French Club 3; History Club 4; National Honor 
Society 3-4; F.T.A. 3; A.S.P.C. 3-4; Tech High School. 

CHARLOTTE HINKLE-Tri Hi -Y 4; Lawrence Central 
High School. 

CAROLE HIRSCHINGER-Cheer Block 2; Art Club 4; 
A.S.P.C. 3-4; Burris High School. Muncie. 
KENNETH WAYNE HOBAUGH— Intramurals 2; Wood- 
view Junior High School. 

SHIRLEY ANN HOBBS-F.B.L.A. 3; Goldenaires 3-4; 
Booster Block 2-4; Talent Show 4; Variety Show 3 4; Math 
Club 2; Lawrence Central High School. 

SHARON S. HOPPER-Boostei Club 3-4; Thespians 2-4, 
Secretary 3; Junior Achievement 4; A.S.P.C. 2; Intramural 
Volleyball; School Play Business Manager 3; Lawrence 
Central High School. 

SUZAN HORNER-Booster Club 3; Phys. Ed. Asst. 2; 
Carmel High School. 

STEPHEN PAUL HORVAT-Varsity Football 2-4; Varsity 
Baseball 2-4; National Honor Society 4; "Knight" Candi- 
date 4; Second Vice President Senior Class; Lettermen's 
Club 2-4, President 4; Student Council 2, President 4. 
NORMA LORAYNE HOUSE-Booster Club 2; F.B.L.A. 
2; Intramural Volleyball 2; Broad Ripple High School. 

JACQUELINE HULICK-Northside High School, Ft. 

Wayne 3. 

JOHN HUNT-Wrestling 2; Shortridge High School. 

TOM HUNT-Student Council 2; Varsity Football 2-4; 

Track 2; Junior Achievement 4; Intramural Basketball 

2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 

CHARLES HUSTEDT-Accolade Staff 3-4; Tech High 

School 1-2. 

GARY HUTTON-Junior Achievement 3-4; Broad Ripple 

High School. 

MELANIE JAKOVAC-Junior Achievement 3-4; Lancer 

Staff 2; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Thespians 3-4; F.T.A. 4; Intramural 

Bowling 4; Howe High School. 

SANDIE JARRETT— A.S.P.C. 2: Talent Show 3: Booster 

Club 2-3: Student Council 3; Homecoming Committee 4; 

Broad Ripple High School. 

AL JARVIS-Concert Band 2-4; Marching Band 2-4; Pep 

Band 2-4; Variety Show 3; Talent Show 4; Eastwood 

Junior High School. 



THOMAS W. JAY, JR.-Reserve Football 4; A.C.S 
Chemistry Test 3; Shortridge High School. 
PAULA JETER- Prom Queen Court 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Stu- 
dent Council 3; Variety Show 3; Talent Show 4; Concert 
Choir 2-4; Constitution Committee 4; Ayres Fashion Board 
3; Booster Club 2; D.A.R. Citizenship Award 4; Lawrence 
Central High School. 



A. LARRY JOHNSON— Shortridge High School. 
DICK JOHNSON- -History Club 3-4, Vice President 3; 
Concert Choir 2-4: Arling-Toncs 2-4; Talent Show 3-4; 
Variety Show 3 4; Senior Class Play; Broad Ripple High 
School. 

Tea, Anyone? . . . Three mothers talk over their cups 
during the Senior Mothers' Tea. 



124 



Class of '64 

JAMES JOHNSON-Junioi Prom King Candidate; Na- 
tional Honor Society 4; Reserve Basketball 2; Varsity 
Basketball 3-4; Lettcrmen's Club 3-4, Vice President 4; 
Shortridge High School. 

PENNY JOHNSON— Senior Alumnae Secretary; Student 
Council 2-3; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; Booster 
Club 3: Broad Ripple High School. 

MARY ELIZABETH JOHNSTON— Concert Choir 24; 
Variety Show 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
CAROL ANN JONES-Future Nurses Club 24; Science 
Club 4; Junior Achievement 34; Broad Ripple High 
School. 

SUE JONES-Mishawaka High School 1-2. 

JOHN M. JUNE-Cathedral High School. 

MARY KANE-Maih Club Vice President 2; Ait Club 

24, Secretary 2, President 3; Latin Club 3-4, Treasurer 3; 

Junior Town Meeting 3; National Honor Society 4; 

Broad Ripple High School. 

BEV KATZMAN-Spanish Club 3; F.B.L.A. 2: Senior 

Colors Committee; Broad Ripple High School. 



KENNETH KEHRER-Variety Show 3-4; Talent Show 3-4, 

History Club 2-4; Audiovisual 4; Lawrence Central High 

School. 

SANDRA L. KELLY-Broad Ripple High School. 

JIM KERN-Shortridge High School. 

KAY KIMBERLIN Warren Central High School. 

MICKEY KINZEL-(,oldenaires 2 4, Flag Twirlei 4; Va- 
riety Show 4; Eastwood Junior High School. 
JAMES KIRKMAN-Varsity Football 3; Varsity Track 2; 
Boys (.lee Club 2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
PEGGY KIRKSEY-Warren Central High School. 
DEBBIE KIRKWOOD— Junior Achievement 34; Girls 
Concert Choir 2-3; Concert Choir 4; Booster Club 3; Howe 
High School. 

SHARON KISSELMAN-A.S.P.C. 2; Talent Show 3: 
Booster Club Vice President 2, Secretary 3; Student Coun- 
cil 3, Alternate 2; Goldenaires 2-4; Homecoming Com- 
mittee 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

NANCY JOYCE KITCHIN-F.T.A. 3-4, Secretary 3, Pres- 
ident 4: Student Council Alternate 4; National Honor 
Society 4; Altrusa Award 3; Broad Ripple High School. 
JIM KLEINHELTER-Varsity Football 2-4; Varsity Wres- 
tling 2-4; Lettermen's Club 3-4; Lawrence Central High 
School. 

B. SCOTT KLIKA-National Honor Society 3-4; Variety 
Show 3-4; Constitution Committee 4; Lancer Staff 3-4; 
Quill and Scroll 4; Shortridge High School. 

LYNN KNEBEL-Spanish Club 3-4, Secretary 4; Variety 

Show 3-4: Goldenaires 4; Booster Club 4; Reitz Memorial 

High School, Evansville. 

SANDRA RAE KNIPE-Booster Club 2; Talent Show 3- 

4; Lancer Staff 3-4; Lawrence Central High School. 

DONNA LYNN LACY-Goldenaires 2; Booster Club 2; 

Brownsburg High School. 

RONNY LAKIN-Junior Achievement 4; Howe High 

School. 

BECKY LAMBERT-Goldenaires 2; Spanish Club 34; 

National Honor Society 3-4; Variety Show 4; Cheer Block 

2; Eastwood Junior High School. 

CATHY LAMM-Concert Orchestra 2-4; Girls Orchestral 

Ensemble 4; School Play 4; Variety Show 4; National 

Thespian 4; Woodview Junior High School. 

CLAUDIA LAMM-Lancer Staff 2; School Play 4; 

Variety Show 4; National Thespian 4; Woodview Junior 

High School. 

CONSTANCE R. LANG-F.B.L.A. 3: History Club 2-4; 

Senior Class Play; Woodview Junior High School. 




125 




Class of '64 

HERB LANTEIGNE-Reserve Football 4; Broad Ripple 
High School. 

JOHN H. LaPREES, JR.-Art Club 4; Science Club 3; 
National Honor Society 3-4; Howe High School. 
JOHN K. La VINE— Drum Major 2-4; Concert Band 2-4; 
Dance Band 2-3; Talent Show 3-4; Optimist Club Award 
4; Shortridge High School. 

RON LAWHEAD-Ham Radio Club 2; German Club 3; 
Warren Central High School. 

KENT LEBHERZ— Senior Class Treasurer; Varsity Bas- 
ketball 2-4, Captain 4; Varsity Baseball 2-4, All City 3; 
"Cy" 3; Snowball King Candidate 2; "Knight" 4; Letter- 
men's Club 2-4; Secretary-Treasurer 4; Junior Prom King 
Candidate; Broad Ripple High School. 
SANDY LEE— Goldenaires 2; Booster Club 2-3; Talent 
Show 3; Broad Ripple High School. 

SUSIE LEE-Football Queen 2; Student Council 4, Alter- 
nate 2; Booster Club 2; National Honor Society 3-4; 
Ayres Fashion Board 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
RONALD LeMASTERS-Intramural Bowling 3; Math 
Club 2; Woodview Junior High School. 
KATIE LESCH-Math Club 2-3; Latin Club 3-4; National 
Honor Society 4; Concert Band 2-4; Pep Band 2; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

LARRY LINNEMAN-Reserve Football 2; Warren Central 
High School. 

MARY LINVILLE-Red Cross Club 4; F.B.L.A. 4; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

SHARON LISTON-Talent Show 4; Variety Show 4; 
Concert Band 2-4; All City High School Band and Or- 
chestra 2-3; Goldenaires 4; Booster Club 4; Concert Or- 
chestra 2; Howe High School. 

RAYMOND E. LITHERLAND-Concert Band 2 4; Pep 
Band 2; lech High School. 

STEPHEN ALAN LITTLE— Variety Show 4; F.T.A. 4; 
Concert Choir 2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
DIANA LIVENGOOD-Accolade Staff 2-4, Ad Manager 
4; Yearbook Institutes I.U. 4, Michigan State 3; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

JANE LOCKRIDGE-Math Club 2-3; Latin Club 34; 
Honor Society 3-4; F.T.A. 2; Accolade Staff 3-4; Quill 
and Scroll 4; Constitution Committee 4; Latin Confer- 
ence 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

KATHY LORTON-National Honor Society 3-4; Quill 
and Scroll 3-4; Student Council 3-4; Intra-City Student 
Council 3; Talent Show 3; Variety Show 3; Homecoming 
Queen Court 4; Lancer Staff 3: Accolade Staff 4; Booster 
Club 2-3; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; Broad Ripple 
High School. 

BOB LOWE-Howe High School. 
JEANNIE LUTHER-Warren Central High School. 
JANET LYNCH-Broad Ripple High School. 
MARILYN MACALUSO-Shortridge High School. 
PATRICK JAMES MAGRATH-Boys State 3; Intra- 
murals 2-4; Science Seminar 2; History Club 3-4, Presi- 
dent 3; National Honor Society 3-4, President 4; National 
Merit Finalist 4; Rich Township High School, Park 
Forest, Illinois. 

ROBERT L. MANGIS-Lawrence Central High School. 
ROBERTA MASSING-Goldenaires 2-3; Booster Club 
2-3; Howe High School. 

NANCY JO MATEER-National Honor Society 4; Future 
Nurses Club 3-4; German Club 4; Booster Club 3; The 
English School, Helsinki, Finland 1-2. 
CHARLIE McCLAIN-Warren Central High School. 
JEANNE McCLAIN— Goldenaires 2; Booster Club 2; 
Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 3; A.P.S.C. 2; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

HARRY G. McCONNELL— Chairman Constitution Com- 
mit lee 4; Quiz Team 3-4; Variety Show 3-4; Student Coun- 
cil Alternate 4; Lancer Staff 2; Intramural Basketball 
3-4; I.U. Journalism Institute 2; Howe High School. 



126 



Class of '64 

So Nice To Meet You . . . Senior Sponsor Harry Sullivan 
and Principal Ralph Clevenger shake hands with Mrs. 
Dorothy Shake and her daughter Jane. 



JOHN McDOWELL-Intramural Basketball 2; Track 3; 
Warren Cental High School. 

JUDITH ANN McDOWELL-Red Cross Club President 
2-3; History Club 2; Lawrence Central High School. 
KATHLEEN ANN McINTIRE-Senor Class Play; Senioi 
Colors Committee; Lancer Representative; Variety Show 
34; Broad Ripple High School. 

PHIL McKOWN-Student Council 2-4; Intra-City Student 
Council 2; National Honor Society 4; Varsity Golf 2; 
Concert Band 2-4: All City Orchestra 2: All-State Or- 
chestra 2; Broad Ripple High School 1; Titusville High 
School, Titusville, Florida 4. 



DAN McLEAN-Varsity Football 2; Talent Show 3-4; 

Broad Ripple High School. 

RICHARD MERANDA-Baseball Manager 3; Basketball 

Manager 4; Intramurals 2-3; Broad Ripple High School. 

VICKI MESALAM-Concert Choir 34; Girls Concert 

Choir 2; Tech High School. 

STEVE MEYER-Marching Band 2; Broad Ripple High 

School. 



CYNTHIA MEYERS-Booster Club 2: Student Council 
2-3; National Honor Society 4; Warren Central High 
School. 

CAROLE MILLER— F.B.L.A. 3: Booster Club 3: Clinic 
Asst. 2-3; Junior Achievement 3-4; Shortridge High School. 
JANICE L. MDLLER-Future Nurses Club 2-3; F.B.L.A. 
3; Girls Concert Choir 2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
PHILLIP BRUCE MILLER-Woodview Junior High 
School. 



RICHARD O. MILLER-Varsity Football 2-4; Letter- 
men's Club 2-4; Varsity Wrestling 2-4; Howe High School. 
STEVE EARL MILLER-Varsity Wrestling 3-4; Warren 
Central High School. 

MELINDA MONTGOMERY-Xational Honor Society 
3-4; Variety Show 4; Girls' State 3; Accolade Staff 4; 
Junior Achievement 3-4; Student Council 4; History Club 
Secretary 2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
JANET MOORE-Scecina High School. 



LINDA MORROW-Howe High School. 
DIANE MOSS-F.T.A. 4; French Club 4; National Honor 
Society 4; Junior Achievement 3; Woodview Junior High 
School. 

VERONICA JOY MULCAHY-National Merit Finalist 4; 
National Honor Society 3-4; Girls Concert Choir 2; Con- 
cert Choir 3-4; History Club 3-4; Lancer Staff 2; Tech 
High School. 
MICHAEL MURPHY-Broad Ripple High School. 




127 




Class of '64 

JENNIFER MYERS-Future Nurses Club 4: Junior 

Achievement 3-4; Booster Club 2: Girls Concert Choir 

3-4; Warren Central High School. 

DENNIS NANCE-Scccina High School. 

KAREN KAY NELSON-Library Assistants Club 2-4; 

Tri-Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 4; Thespians 4; F.T.A. 4; 

Junior Achievement 3; Senior Class Play; Howe High 

School. 

SANDRA PJEW3ERHY— Columbus Senior High School. 

J. MICHAEL NICJIOLS-Concert Hand 2-4; Marching 
Hand 2 4; IV) Hand 2-4; Concert Orchestra 2-4; History 
Club 2-4, President 4; Boys' State Alternate 3: National 
Honor Society 3-4; Spanish Club 3-4; Senior Class Play; 
Lawrence Central High School. 

CHARLOTTE NICTOLSON-Shoi nidge High School. 
FRED ALLEN NOLAN- Track 3-4; Woodvlew Junior 
High School. 

JOHN OLSEN-Intramural Basketball 2; Reserve Basket- 
ball 3; Varsity Basketball 4; Lancer Staff 3-4; Cross 
Countr) 2: Broad Ripple High School. 

NANCY OPPENLANDER-Co editor of Lancer 4, News 

Bureau Chief 3; Student Council 2-3; Quill & Scroll 3-4; 

National Honor Society 4; F.T.A. Sec. 2; Journalism 

Club 2; Booster Club 2; Broad Ripple High School. 

STEPHEN ORCUTT-Conccrt Choir 2-4; Reserve Foot 

ball 2-3; Talent Show 3; Variety Show 4; Intramurals 

2-4; Student Council Alternate 2-4; Broad Ripple High 

School. 

DORIS JEAN O^ERTON-Woodvicw junior High 

School. 

ROBERT J. PALMA-Junior Achievement 3-4: Paris 

High School. Paris, Illinois 1 2. 

REBECCA PARKER-Junior Achievement 3-4; Art Club 
3-4; Warren Central High School. 

MARILYNN PARSONS-A S.P.C. 2; Conceit Choir 3-4; 
Nurses Assl. 2-4; Future Nurses Club 2-4; Variety Show 
4; Math Club 3; Red Cross Club 2; Booster Club 2-4; 
Senior Colors Committee; Broad Ripple High School. 
BRUCE PATTERSON-School PIa\ 3-4: Variety Show 
3; Debate Team 3-4; Thespians President 4; Junior Town 
Meeting .'!; Student Manager Senior Class Play; Wash- 
ington High School. 

MICHAEL F. PAVEY-A.S.P.C. 3; Dance Band 2-4; 
Concert Band 2 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

CAROLYN DEE PEBIGO-C.oldenaires 2; Booster Club 

2; Talent Show 3 4: Lancer Representative 2; Howe High 

School. 

MARILYN LEE PEMGO-Goldenaires 2: Talent Show 

3-4; Booster Club 2; Lancer Representative 3; Howe High 

School. 

DEBORAH PENN— Woodview Junior High School. 

JANICE PERFETTO-Lawrence Central High School. 



JOE PERKINS-Cross Countn 3-4; Woodview Junior 
High School. 

SUSAN PERRY-Oak Park High School, Oak Park, Illi- 
nois. 

DAVE PHILLIPS-Broad Ripple High School. 
DOUG PICKERING-Broad Ripple High School. 



SUSAN PICKETT— Intramural Bowling 2-3; Broad Ripple 

High School. 

CHERYL PORTER-Art Club 2; Junior Achievement 

3: Scecina High School. 

VICKIE PORTER— Lancer Representative 3; Shortridge 

High School. 

PAMELA POTTER-Scecina High School. 



128 



Class of '64 

DON PRESLEY-Shortridge High School. 
CAROL SUE PRICE-F.B.L.A. 2; F.N.C. 4; Intramural 
Volleyball 2; Junior Achievement 4; Booster Club 2; 
Thespians 2; Shortridge High School. 
RUTH MARGARET PRICE-I uluie Nurces Club 2; 
Booster Club 2; Junior Achievement 3. 
CHARLES PRITCHARD-Reserve Wrestling 2-3; Na- 
tional Thespians 4: Stage Manager Senior Class Play, 
Woodview Junior High School. 

JENNIFER PYLE-Drama Club 2; Goldenaires .1-4; 
Talent Show 4; Variety Show 3-4; Thespians 4; Home- 
coming Queen 4; Constitution Committee 1; Student 
Council 4; Eastwood Junior High School. 
CAROLINE R. RAHE-Broa.l Ripple High School. 
JERRY R. RAMSEY-Junior Achievement 4; Tech High 
School 1-2. 

RICHARD RANCOURT-F.B.I..A. 3; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3-4; Shortridge High School. 

KATHLEEN RAY— Immaculate Conception Academy, 
Oldenburg, Ind. 1-3. 

LINDA REES-Booster Club 3; Art Club 3; F.B.L.A. 3; 
Lancer Representative 4; Woodview Junior High School. 
CONSTANCE REID-Howe High School. 
STEPHANIE LEA REIDER-Senior Class Secretary; 
National Honor Society Secretary 4; Student Council 
Treasurer 2, 4, Secretary 3; Varsity Cheerleader 2-4; Girls 
Concert Choir 2; Concert Choir 3-4, Sec. 3, Vice Pies. 4; 
Arling-Tones 3-4; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 3-4; 
"Cindy" Candidate 3; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; 
"Gail" Candidate 3-4; Christmas Queen Candidate 2-3; 
Homecoming Candidate 4; Constitution Committee 4; 
Camelot Capers Queen Candidate 2; Woodview Junior 
High School. 

DOUG RENO- Woodview Junior High School. 

BLTRT REPINE-I.ancer Staff 3-4; Varsity Basketball 4; 

Intramural Basketball 2-3; Woodview Junior High School. 

CARL ROBERT RETTIG-Lawrence Central High 

School. 

JAMES RICHARD RHOADS-Concert Band 3: March 

ing Band 3 4; Shortridge High School. 

HAROLD H. RICEMAN-Concert Choir 2; Honor So- 
ciety 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

JOYCE RICHEY-Concert Choir 2-4; Arling-Tones 2-4; 
Student Council 2; FT. A. 2: Talent Show 3-4; National 
Honor Society 4; Variety Show 3; Broad Ripple High 
School. 

DONNA ROBERTS-Girls Concert Choir 2-3; Student 
Council 3; Tech High School. 

MICKEY ROBERTS-Junior Achievement 3-4; Tech High 
School. 

SHARON K. ROBERTSON-Woodview Junior High 
School. 

MARTIN J. ROHRMAN-Lettermen's Club 2-4; Varsity 
Football 2-4; Varsity Wrestling 2-4; Varsity Track 2-4; 
Intramural Basketball 2; Eastwood Junior High School. 
SUSAN ROSEMEYER-Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Booster Club 2-4; 
Woodview Junior High School. 

KAY ROSS-Accolade Staff 3-4; Student Council 3, Alter- 
nate 2; Goldenaires 4; Booster Club 2-4; Talent Show 
3-4; Variety Show 3-4; Broad Ripple High School. 



JIM RUPE— Maine Township East, Park Ridge, Illinois. 
MIKE RUPE-Maine Township East, Park Ridge. Illinois. 
CHERYL RYBA-Broad Ripple High School. 
BARRY FREDRICK SALAVON-Shortridge High School. 




129 




Class of '64 

RICHARD MICHAEL SATTLER-Junior Achievement 2 

4; Chess Club 4; Marching Band 3-4; Conceit Band 3-4; 

Mansfield High School, Mansfield, Ohio. 

SANDY SAULS— Junior Achievement 3; Variety Show 3; 

Broad Ripple High School. 

NANCY SCANLAND-Broad ,Ripple High School. 

JANICE SUE SCOTT-Student Council Alternate 2; 

Future Nurses Club 2-4; Spanish Club 3; History Club 4; 

Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Science Fair Project 4; Broad Ripple High 

School . 

KAREN SCOTT-F.T.A. 3-4; Woodview Junior High 

School. 

STEVE SCOTT-Track 2; Cross Country 2; Lettermen's 

Club 2-4; Warren Central High School. 

DAN SEAMAN-Concert Choir 2-3; Arling-Tones 2-4; 

Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 3-4; Junior Achievement; 

Broad Ripple High School. 

WILLIS SEARLES-Science Club 2-4; Ham Radio Club 

2-3; Math Club 2; History Club 4; Science Fair Project 4; 

Junior Achievement 3; Tech High School. 

JOHN W. SELLERS, JR.-Honor Society 4; Science 

Seminar 4; Ham Radio Club 3; National Merit Finalist 

4: Howe High School. 

JOHN SEMENTA-Shortridge High School. 

LINDA DIANN SHAFFER-National Merit Finalist 4; 

Quiz Team Alternate 4; Senior Class Play; Lancer Staff 

3-4; Managing Editor 4; History Club 4; National Honor 

Society 3-4; Concert Orchestra 2-4; All-City Orchestra 

3; All-State Orchestra 4; String Ensemble 4; Girls' State 

3; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Art Club 2; Thespians 34; Broad 

Ripple High School. 

JANE ANN SHAKE-Booster Club 2; F.B.L.A. 3-4; Broad 

Ripple High School. 

SHARON ANN SHAKE-Howe High School. 

TONY SHELTON-Woodview Junior High School 1; 

Warren Central High School 2. 

BEVERLY J. SHEPHERD-Concert Choir 4; Junior 

Achievement; Girls Concert Choir 3; Woodview Junior 

High School. 

NANCY LEE SHIPE-Broad Ripple High School. 

PENELOPE SHIPE-Art Club 2-3; Lancer Staff Photog- 
rapher 3; Debate Team 3; Tri-Hi-Y 2. 

SALLY SHUMAN-Intramural Bowling 2-3; Talent Show 
3; Girls Concert Choir 2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
CAROL SIMMONS-Goldenaires 2-4; Color Guard 3; 
Variety Show 3; Talent Show 3-4: Concert Choir 2-4; 
Girls Concert Choir 3; Lettermen's Queen 4; Lancer Rep- 
resentative 4; Howe High School. 

MAX SINN-Phys. Ed. Asst. 2-4; Student Council 3; War- 
ren Central High School. 



LLOYD E. SKEEL-Tcch High School. 



ROBERT SKEEL-Shortridge High School. 



Mom's Day Out . . . Office Secretary Mrs. Dorothy 
Sanders traded her typewriter for a punch bowl at the 
Senior Mothers' Tea. Here she serves Mrs. Mildred Bruner 
and her son Phil. 



130 



Class of '64 

LOIS SLATE— Lawrence Central High School. 
BOBBIE SMITH-A.S.P.C. 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Booster Club 
3; Junior Achievement 3-4; Shortridge High School. 
KENT SMITH— Intramural Bowling 4; Intramural Soft- 
ball 3; Howe High School. 
NANCY SMITH— F.TA. 2; Howe High School. 

MIKE SMITHEY— St. Joseph's High School, Greenville, 

Mississippi. 

JEANNE SNELL-Safcty Council 4; Broad Ripple High 

School. 

DOROTHY LUCINDA SNYDER-F. T.A. 2 4, President 

3, Vice President 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4, Chaplain 3-4; Student 

Council 4, Alternate 2; Concert Orchestra 2-4, President 

4; String Ensemble 3-4; (.iris Glee Club 2-3; Lancer 

Representative 3; Senior Colors Committee; Broad Ripple 

High School. 

CAROL SPARKS— Honor Society 3-4; Goldenaires 4; 

Girls Concert Choir 4; South Broward High School, 

Hollywood, Florida 1-2. 

LINDA SPARKS-Honor Society 3-4; Goldenaires 4; Girls' 
State 3; Girls Concert Choir 4; South Broward High 
School, Hollywood, Florida 1-2. 

SUSIE SPARKS-Future Nurses 2-3, Vice President 2; 
Junior Achievement 3-4; Variety Show 4; Constitution 
Committee 4; Nursing Assistant 2; Library Assistant 4; 
Shortridge High School. 

CRAIG SQUIER— National Honor Society 4; National 
Merit Finalist 4; Senior Class Play; Quiz Team; History 
Club 4; Chess Club 3-4; School Play 4; Pep Band 4; 
Dance Band 4; Marching Band 3-4; Concert Band 3-4; 
Rich Township High School. Park Forest, Illinois 1-2. 
SUSAN STAEUBLE— Tri-Hi-Y 3-4, President 4; Lancer 
Staff News Bureau 3-4; Junior Achievement 2-4; National 
Honor Society 3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Optimist Club 
Award 4; James E. Roberts School. 

GARY STANSBURY— Intramural Softball 3; Intramural 

Bowling 3-4; Howe High School. 

BOB STEWART-Marching Band 2; Dance Band 2: Pep 

Band 2; Baseball 2-4; Lawrence Central High School. 

CAROL JEAN STOUGH— Messenger 3; Howe High 

School. 

JON S. SZEGEDI— Lawrence Central High School. 

MAURICE TAGUE— History Club 4; Howe High School. 
MARY JEAN TAYLOR-F.B.LA. 4; Eastern High, Louis- 
ville, Kentucky. 

NANCY TEVAULT— Senior Class Play; Booster Club 2; 
F.B.L.A. 2, Treasurer 2; Woodview Junior High School. 
PENNY THOMAS-Girls Concert Choir 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; 
Junior Achievement 3-4; Warren Central High School. 

RICK THOMAS-Varsity Football 2-4; Wrestling 2; 
Track 2-4; Lettermen's Club 2 4; North Central High 
School . 

TONYA MARIE THOMPSON— Junior Achievement 4; 
Warren Central High School. 

JEANNETTE TRABUE-Booster Club 2; Talent Show 
3-4; Variety Show 3-4; Art Club 4; National Honor So- 
ciety 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Junior Achievement 4; Student Coun- 
cil 3, Alternate 4; Howe High School. 
JEAN A. TRENT— Junior Achievement 4; Woodview 
Junior High School. 

BARBARA TREVORROW-Booster Club 3; F.B.L.A. 

3-4; Junior Achievement 3-4; Warren Central High School. 
KEITH TRUMP-Intramural Basketball 2-3; Broad Rip- 
ple High School. 

SANDRA VOELKER-Booster Club 2; Girls Concert 
Choir 24; F\B.L.A. 4; Intramural Bowling League 3-4; 
Shortridge High School. 

SHIRLEY VOELKER-Booster Club 2; Concert Choir 
2-4; F.B.L.A. 4; Intramural Bowling League 3-4; Short- 
ridge High School. 




131 




Class of '64 

WILLIAM LOUIS VOGEL-Broad Ripple High School. 

JUDITH WALL-Girls Concert Choir 3; Concert ChoT 

4; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2: Broad Ripple High 

School. 

KAREN J. WALLACE-Shortridge High School. 

KATHERINE JEANNE WALLACE-Tri-Hi-Y 3; Junior 

Achievement 3; Booster Club % 2; Woodview junior High 

School. 

DANNY WALTERS-Intramural Basketball 2-3; Intra- 
mural Bowling 4: Howe High School. 
SHARRON WALTERS-Booster Club 2; Thespians 34: 
Tri-Hi-Y 4; Junior Achievement 3-4; Intramural Bowl- 
ing 4; School Pla) 3; Intramural Volleyball 3; F.T.A. 4; 
Howe High School. 

HAROLD WANN— Reserve Basketball 3; Broad Ripple 
High School. 

ROCKY WARFEL-Girls Conceit Choir 2-4; Talent Show 
3: Variety Show 3; Broad Ripple High School. 



DONNA RAE WATKINS-Drama Club 2: Girls Glee 

Club 2-4; Broad Ripple High School. 

CHERI WATSON-Girls Concert Choir 2: Concert Choir 

3-4; Broad Ripple High School. 

CAROLYN WEBB-Warren Central High School. 

JUDY WEBB— Library Club 2-4; Scecina High School. 



TONI WEBB— Student Council 2.3; Accolade Staff 3; 
Howe High School . 

SANDRA LEE WEBBER-Lawrence Central High School. 
RICK WEBSTER-Conceit Choir 34; Constitution Com- 
mittee 4; Senior Colors Committee; Broad Ripple High 
School. 

JAMES N. WEIGEL-Yarsity Football 2-4: Lettermen's 
CI ul) 2-4; Shortridge High School. 

TONY WELLINGS- Junior Achievement 4; Talent Show 
4; National Honor Society 3-4: Junior Town Meeting 3; 
Concert Choir 2-4; Arling-Tones 4; Howe High School. 
SYLVIA WESTBROOK-Xational Honor Society 4; Latin 
Club 3; Library Assistant; Student Council Alternate 4; 
Concert Orchestra 2; Broad Ripple High School. 
JANET JO WHITING-Resene Cheerleader 3; Golden- 
aires 2: Student Council 4; A.S.P.C. 2; Talent Show 3-4; 
Variety Show 3-4; Accolade Staff 4; National Thespian 
4: Broad Ripple High School. 

GREGORY DEANE WIBLE-Thespians 2 4; Reserve 
Wrestling 3; Variety Show 3; Chess Club 3; Reserve Foot- 
ball 4: Varsity Football 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

ROSE ELLEN WICKER-Student Council 2; Howe High 

School. 

HARRY WIEDENHAUPT-Broad Ripple High School. 

KAY WILLIAMS-Majorette 3: Talent Show 4; Variety 

Show 4; Goldenaires 3; Accolade Staff 3; Student Council 

3; Broad Ripple High School. 

PAM WILLIAMS-Junior Achievement 4; Scecina High 

School. 

SUSIE WILLIAMS- Latin Club 2: Talent Show 3-4; 
Variety Show 3 4; Science Fair 3-4: Lettermen's Queen 
Candidate 3; Intramural Bowling 3-4; Majorette 2-4; 
Goldenaires 3; Howe High School. 

DAVID LEE WILSON-Rescrve Basketball 2; Audio- 
visual 3; Lawrence Central High School. 
DAVID LOUIS WILSON -Junior Achievement 2: Red 
Cross Club I: Shortridge High School. 
SUSAN WILSON-Junior Achievement 3 1; Warren Cen- 
tral High School. 



132 



Seniors 

NANCY WITTHOFT-Boostcr Club 2; Red Cross Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; 

Broad Ripple High School. 

SANDRA LEA WOHLFORD— National Honor Society 4; Asmara American 

High School 2-3; Asmara, Ethiopia. 

W. LEWIS WOOTEN-Woodview Junior High School. 



DOROTHY WORRALL— Future Nurses Club 2-4; President 2; Red Croes 

Club 2-4; Nursing Assistant 2-3; Arling-Tones 4; Talent Show 4; Senior Class 

Play; Broad Ripple High School. 

JOANNE M. WRIGHT— Fishers High School, Fishers, Indiana. 

FRANK WYANT— Wrestling 2-4; Track Manager 3-4; Woodview Junior 

High School. 



TOM WYSONG— Reserve Football 3; Intramural Basketball 2; Warren 

Central High School. 

DARLENE FAY YARYAN-Tech High School. 

WARREN ZINN -Broad Ripple High School. 





Camera Shy Seniors 



Carole McCandless, member of the Class of '64, died 
as a result of an automobile accident January 9. Class- 
mates will remember Carole for her vivacious personality, 
wholesome wit, and pleasant disposition. During her 
days at Arlington, Carole participated in Tri-Hi-Y, 
Knight Klub, and Safety Council activities. She entered 
Arlington as a sophomore after attending her freshman 
year at Eastwood Junior High. 



ROBERT AKERS-Silver Creek High School, Sellersburg, Indiana 

2-3. 

NORMAN BEELER— Middletown High School. Middletown, Ohio. 

CLAUDIA BRAUNSTEIN-Plant High School, Tampa, Florida 

2-3. 

TOM BURKLE-Varsily Football 2-3; Reserve Wrestling 2; Reserve 

Track 2; Lettermens Club 2-3; Broad Ripple High School. 

ROY CLAUSON-Warren Central High School. 

CAROLYN SUE COLLINS-Noblesville High School. 

STEVE GILL-Zionsville High School 2-3. 

JANIS GUTHERIE-Goldenaires 2; Booster Club 2-3; J.A. 3-4; 

Thespians 3-4; Latin Club 3; A.S.P.C. 2; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Safety Council 

4; Eastwood Junior High School. 

DON HIGNITE-Reserve Football 3; Intramural Basketball 2; 

Warren Central High School. 

DONNA HERRON-Broad Ripple High School; Valley High 

School, Albuquerque, New Mexico 4. 

JUDY HOLLOWAY-Muncie Central High School. 

STEVE A. KITTS-Howe High School 2. 

ED MADDUX-Audio-Visual 3-4; Woodview Junior High School. 

BEVERLY MOORE-Lawrence Central High School. 

STEVE MURPHY-Warren Central High School. 

ALBERT RIGHTOR-Franklin Central High School. 

JACQUELINE RIGHTOR-Franklin Central High School. 

STEVE RUMER-Kokomo High School, Kokomo, Indiana. 

JUNE URICK-North High School, Columbus, Ohio. 

FORREST K. WEBB-Scecina High School. 

LYNN WEISENFLUH-Talent Show 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; A.S.P.C. 2; 

Broad Ripple High School. 

STEPHEN WILLIAMSON-West Vigo High School, Terre Haute. 



133 




The Beatle Bug? . . . Kent Lebherz and Deena Butler do not 
have the wigs but certainly have the step. 



That was 
the year 
that was... 




Punch 'n Pigskin . . . Jim Dobbs finds the path to the goal post 
a long and treacherous one when he is on his own. 



Grads final year yields lasting memories 




Linking Loyalty . . . The Golden Knight stands as 
the symbol of loyalty to school. 



Hot Doggin' It . . . Bruce Patterson prepares 
to devour a hot clog as classmate Rockv 
Warfel eyes him apprehensively. 



134 





Press Passes . . . On-the-spot reporters are "aces" John Olsen, Burt 
Repine, and Larry Flick for full sports coverage. 





Mickey Mantle, II . . . Marilyn Gunnell takes a swing 
at a Pinata at the Language Clubs' Christmas Party. 



Sports Supper . . . Marty Rohrman, 
before receiving his football letter, is 
preoccupied with his dinner. 



This Was The Year That Was ... A year of parties, 
dances, hootenannies ... A year of football games, sec- 
tionals, pep rallies ... A year of excitement, anxiety, 
accomplishment, tragedy. It passed more quickly for 
seniors than any of the preceding years. And it held more 
than all of the other years totaled. A year of friendship, 
companionship, and togetherness. The Alumni Dance, 
Homecoming, the Senior Dance . . . Economics, Cal- 
culus . . . Vespers, and finally, Graduation . . . Yes, 
This Was The Year That Was. 



Resting Wrestler . . . Dick Miller takes 
time out to catch 40 winks (or more). 




Poppin' Practice . . . "Get your hot, buttered pop- 
corn!" Annette Gralia is a regular fixture at games. 



""%tii 




135 




* iMtVl 








Juniors 

Ring's the Thing . . . Juniors Danny 
Meek takes a quick peek at his class 
ring before relinquishing it to Joan 
Buchanan. 



Steve Abernathy, Connie Akers, Bob 
Adams 



Chuck Adams, James Adams, Jennifer 
Adams 



Len Adell, Kathy Albright, Marilyn 
Allen 



Mary Allen, Larry Allison, Emily Alyca 
Kathleen Amos, Barbara Andeson, 
Susan Anderson, Vonda Anderson. 
Shelly Anderson, William Appleget, 
Gene Arbuckle, Jim Arbuckle 



Brenda Archer, Lillie Arthur, Susan 
Arthur, Richard Asbury, Panela At- 
chison, Doreen Atkinson, Shari At- 
tkisson, Edith Bailey 



Marvin Bailey, Janice Baker, Sarah 
Baker, Terry Baker, William Baker, 
Jean Baldwin, Michael Baldwin, 
Marsha Bare 



Linda Barnette, Dave Barrick, Chris 
Barth, Nancy Bascom, Susan Bates, 
Bob Baynes, Janice Beck, Carol Becker 



Lewis Beckwith, Mike Beehe, William 
Bell, Ron Below, Thomas Benge, Bar- 
bara Bengert, Ronald Bennett, Everett 
Belling 



James Bernikowic/. Ron Berry, Patricia 
Bess, Barb Biggs, Jayne Black, Mike 
Blackburn. Joy Blair, Brad Blanken- 
ship 



Larry Bledsoe, Tim Bless, Cheryl 
Blocher, Cheryl Bloom, John Bochner, 
Donald Bohard, James Boots, Paul 
Bopp 



136 



Juniors 

Linda Bosco, Doug Boucher, Rebecca 
How, Karen T. Bowman, Mike Bow- 
man, William Bowman, fulie Bowen, 
Kath) Boyd 

Nancy Boyd, Cherie Bradley, Karen 
Bradley, Patty Brandt, Steve Branigin, 
Lola Briddle, Margie Brill, Mike 
Brodsky 



Rachel Brooks, Joan Broucher, Donna 
Brown, [anice Brown, Joyce Blown, 
Ron O. Brown, Denny Brumfield, 
Nancy Burns 



Sheila Bryant, Joan Buchanan, Shirley 
Buckner, Janice M. Bunker, Rick Bur- 
gess, Linda Burns, Susie Burrows, 
Jonell Bush 



Kenneth Bush, Joan Byers, Ida By- 
nagle, Steve Byrd, Roy Cable, Phillip 
E. Caldwell. Joe Cales, Bill Callaham 



Michael Campanella, Cheryl Camp- 
bell, Dorothy Campbell, Sharon Camp- 
bell, Linda Chandler, Sue Carder, 
Jerry Carr, Mike Can 



(.wen Carter, Mike Carter, Doris Cass, 
Ron Causey, Janice Cave, Douglas 
Cederholm, Bette Chabice, Sandra 
Chabica 



Penny Chaille, Thomas Chaney, Terry 
Chappelow. Paul Chappie, Elizabeth 
Chaves, John Chenault, Latin Chil- 
ders, Dani Clapp 



Dwayne Clark, Kathy Clark, Jack 
Clarke, Lyndal Clark. Roberta Clark, 
Cleena Clattol, Sharon Clayton, John 
( llemens 



Raymond Clift, Tim Cline, John Clod- 
felder, Tom Clore, Shirley Cocherell, 
Elaine Cochran, Cynthia Codori, 
Marcia Cody 



Jan Cole, Jacqueline Coleman, James 
Collins, Susie Cole, Kell\ Combs, Bill 
Compton, Steve Cook, Gary Cooper 




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137 




Juniors 

Steve Cooper, Karen Copeland, Larry 
Copeland, Terry Corman, Bill Cottrell, 
Juanita Cottrell, Bill Coyle, Dianne 
Coyle 

• 
Jo Ann Cradick, Betty Craig, Bill 
Craig, Judy Craig, Bill Crawford, 
Randy Crockett, Janice Croshier, Steve 
Crowder 



Michael Cummins, David Cunning- 
ham, Lee Cunningham, Michael Cur- 
ran, Linda Curtis, Sharon Curtis, 
Linda Dale, Dan Dame 



Martha Darst, Anna Davis, Carol 
Davis, Carol B. Davis, Stephen Davis, 
Ronny Davison, Joan Day, Larry Dean 



Charles DeLano, Fred Delclef, James 
Denton, Joseph DeStefano, Stewart 
DeVane, Peg DeWitte, Virginia Dic- 
kerson, Jack Dickey 



Steve Dickhaus, Dick Dickinson, Jo 
Dickson, Peggy Dietz, Judith Dobbs, 
Eugene Dosal, Gayla Downey, John 
Dragoo 



Denny Dresser, Ronnie Drew, Warren 
Driver, Stephen Drury, Don Dud- 
kowski, Dotti Dunbar, Nancy Dunbar, 
Sharon Duncan 



Marlys Dunn, Newman Durell, Dennis 
Durham, Bobbe Duzam, Ed Dye, Eve- 
lyn Eades, Larry Eaglen, Stephen 
Earnest 



Bill Easley, Sharon Edwards, Alan 
Eiler, Barry Eineman, Beverly Eine- 
man, Judy Elliott, Bill Ellison, Elwood 
Bass 



Mike Endicott, Thomas Erickson, 
Becky Essex, Steve Estabrook, Scott 
Evans, Ron Everman, Steve Ewry, Lois 
Fairing ton 



Doug Felkins, Cherie Ferbrache, Bruce 
Ferguson, John Ferguson, Teresa Fer- 
guson, Tim Ferguson, Kit Field, Russ 
Field 



133 



Juniors 

Douglas Fields, John Fike, Greg Fisher, 
Jeff Fisher, Robert Fisher, William 
Fisher, Edward Fitzgerald, Gail Fitz- 
gerald 

Nickie Fleener, Debra Fletcher. Charles 
Flick, Denice Flick, Joyce F him, Dur- 
win Foiscy, Michael Foley, fana 
Forbes 



Phyllis Foreman, Diane Foster, Linda 
Foster, Sharon Foster, Richard Fox, 
Dave Fralish, Dave Freeman, John 

Fret well 



Barbara Freund, Mary Frye, Dora 
Gabbarcl, Robert Gaier. Barry Gangi, 
Stephen Gard, Debbie Garland, Nor- 
man Garsnett 



Susan Geisendorff, Mark Gentry, Nich- 
olas Gersdoff, Kay Gill, Peter Gill, 
Linda Glidden, Alice Goff, Pain Gogg 



Betty G oiler, Sharon Good, Sandi 
Gootee, Jerry Grable, Charles Grade, 
David Graham, Carol Grainge, [tidy 
G ratter 



Randy Gray, Dick Green, Sandra 
Green, Larry Griffin, Ron Griffin. 
Cheryl Grimes, James Groseclose, Ellen 
Guire 



Linda Guldner, Sandy Swinn, Michael 
Hackler, Pamela Hagen, Gene Hager, 
Beverly Hall, Catherine Hall, Dennis 
Hall 



Donald Hall, Phyllis Halliburton, 
Linda Hamilton, Dan Hanes, )udi 
Hankins, Ruth Harbin, Gene Hardy, 
Bob Haimas 



Sarah Harper, Ron Harris, Ron Har- 
rison, Ron Harsh, Norris Harshey, 
Kittie Haitfelter 



TWO PLEASE . . . Steve Estabrook 
and Julie Rayburn get ready to enjoy 
"Knight Train to Talent" as they 
purchase their tickets from Miss Paul- 
ine Rathert. 











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Juniors 

Karen Hartmann, Pat Hartwig, Judy 
Hawkins, Mike Hazlett, Joan Headv 



Steve Heiss, David Helton, Steve Hen- 
derson, Diana Hendrixson, Jim Herrell 



Wesley Hicks, Hybert Hill. John Hil- 
lery, John Hillier, Larry Hiner 

JUST KIDDING . . . That was the 
day Jack's goat beat Mary's little lamb 
to school. The goat arrived as an un- 
expected guest at school, but it was 
not allowed to stay. 



Roxy Hinshaw, Robert Hittle, Sam 
Hobbs, David Hoecker, Steve Hold- 
away, Jan Hollv. Ryan Holly, Carol 
Hopper- 



Dick Hood, Janet Hooper, Paul 
Hornbeck, Dianne Horstman, Beth 
Howard, Teri Howard, Jeanette 
Howell, Ralph Howery 



Bonnie Hughcv. Richard Huntsinger, 
Rita Hurley, Patti Hurst, Steve Hurst, 
Rick Huse, Paul Huxley, Dianne Imel 



Ralph Inmari, Edward Israel, Susan 
Jackson, Willie Jacobs, Christine Jako- 
vac, Barbara Janke, Barry Jansen, 
Bob Jedamzik 



Steve Jennings, Mary Lou Johantgen, 
Judy Johnson, Myra Johnson. Rita 
Johnson, Deborah Jones, James Jones, 
Marsha Jones 



Sandra G. Jones, Paul Jones, Steve 
Jones, Tom Jones. Steven Jordan, 
Steve Justus, Alice Jordy, James Kadlec 



Jeannie Kalp, Nancy Kantor, Bill 
Kant/, Sharon Keckhaver, Lyn Keener, 
LeRoy Keith, Mike Kell, Eddie Kelly 



Diane Kelly, Patricia Kelshaw, Dave 
Kendall. Kelly Kendall, Sharon Ken- 
nedy. John Kephart. David Kern, 
Carol Sue Kersey 



140 



Juniors 

John Key, Rita Kimberlin, Linda Kin- 
caid, R. H. Kingery, Karcl Kirk, Bud 
Kisselman, Larry Kleban, Kim Knebel 



Brenda Knipe, Wanda Knoll, Paul 
Koehl, Dick Kraege, Sue Kruchten, 
Bud Krutz, Eddie Kuhn, Arbutus Lair 



Susie Lambert, Dixie Lancaster, Pris- 
cilla Lane, Geoffrey Lannom, Donald 
Larson, Jack Lawhorn, Patsy Lawler, 
Rodney Lay 



Joanne Lay ton, Amos Lee, Mary Lee, 
Susie Lee, Linda Lemcke, Shari 
Lemcke, Clifford Leminger, Jim Lentz 



Karen Lesniak, Ed Lester, Michael 

Lewis, Nancy Lewis, Fred Liedell, 

Karen Light, Mike Light, Norman 
Linvelle 



Mercedes Llorens, Bill Long, Pamela 
Longest. Nancy Longfelder, Robert 
Lorton, Patrick Love, Bruce Loveless, 
Bol) Lovemen 



Paula Lowe, Charles Luhsford, Donna 
Lyday, Kathy Lyons, Laurie Macdon- 
ald, Raymond Made, Jim Mahnesmith, 
Ginny Major 



Mark Malia, Sam Manning, Linda 
Marshall, Sherry Marshall, Cynthia 
Martin, Eraser Mai tin. Jim Martin, 
Virginia Martin 



Theda Mason, Linda Massel, Kaye 
Massena, Jim Matchett, Ben Mather, 
Durant Mathieu, Don Mattingly, Kathy 

Maxwell 



Bill Mayhew, Bobbie McBurney, Lewis 
McCane, Steve McCloskey, Diana Mc- 
Connell, Kathy McCormick, Barbara 
McCune, Susie McDaniel 



Steve McDonald, Becky McGee, Rich- 
ard McGill, Ellen McGowin, Orville 
McHaffey, Jim McKee, Jim Kenna, 
Vivienne McKnelly 











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141 





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Juniors 

Lowell McNeal, Ronald McNeely, John 
Mi Williams, Clarence Means, Kathy 
Meehan, Dan Meek, Kathi Meek, 
Rich Melchei 

Susanne Mesalam, John Messersmith, 
Denny Mikels. Mike Miley, Millie Mili- 
\ojac, Zarko Milivojac, Linda Mil- 
lard. Andrea Miller 



Carol Miller, Cathy Miller, Cynthia 
Miller, Dianne Miller, Edward Miller, 
Eugene Miller, Fern Miller, Kav Miller 



Lecia Miller, Linda W. Miller, Mike 

Miller, Pam Miller, Ronnie Miller, 

Sara Miller, Steve Miller, Harold 
Miller 



Donna Minich, Charlene Mitchell, 

Donna Mitchell, Gary Mithoefer, 

Robert Moontjoy, Vicky Moody, 

Brenda Moore, Hal Moore 



Rick Moore, Terri Moore, Pam Moran, 
Bob Morgan, Nancy Morgan. Larry 
Morris, Bill Morrison, Richard Morse 



Kathy Mullen. Margaret Mulrv. John 
Munch, Danny Murphy, Ronda Mur- 
phy, Cheryl Murray, Rick Musser, 
Roger Muterspaugh 



Nancy Nahmias, Mike Neal, Barbara 
Neff, Dick Newman, Michael New- 
man, Sandra Newman, Phil Niccum, 
Dick Noland 



David G. Novicki, Paul Nowosidski, 
l'at O'Banyel, Susan Oberting, Eddie 
O'Brien, Karen Oliger, Bette Oliver, 
Holly O'Neal 



Ellen O'Neill, John Orcutt. Sharon 
O'Rear, Phillip Owens, Robert Page, 
Roger Painter, Danny Pardue, Dave 
Pardue 



Chris Parker, Ellen Parker, Diane 
Parnell, Larry Parnell, Pete Paulin, 
Linda Pavey, Donald Payne, Bill Pen- 
tnann 



142 



Juniors 

Susie Percifield, Dona Perry, Denny 
Perry, Sue Perry, Jon Peterson, Lois 
Phillips, Leora Piel, Becky Pierce 



Jim Pike, Roger Pittenger, Mike Place, 
Susie Pohland, Sieve Policy, Barbara 
Pond, Dave Poole, Darlene Porter 



Donna Porter, John Porter, Rex Port- 
er, Linda Power, Peggy Preston, Ed- 
ward Price, Sharon Pritchett, Richard 
Pi net t 



Marlene Piuitt, Terri Pruitt, Jackie 
Pry, Nancy Pryor, Jim Pugh, James 
Query, John Rader, Mary Jane Rader 



John Raffeity, Kenneth Rohm, Bev- 
erly Ramsey, Frak Ramsey, Ralph 
Randall, Julie Rayborn, Marty Read- 
ing, Richard Rebennock 



Sue Rebic, Shannon Redmon, Dennis 
Reed, Sandra Reed, Rosa Reid, John 
Reinhardt, Julie Rayburn, Bryon Rib- 
bins 



Gregory Rice, Jon Rice, Ron Richards, 
Garry Rice, Edith Ritorto, Sharron 
Ritter, Linda Robbins, Charlene 
Roberts 



Mark Roberts, Don Robinson, Michael 
Robbing, Brenda Rockhold, Doug 
Rockhold, Dan Rodenberg, Douglas 
Roehl, Lynn Roeder 



Larry Roller, Ted Rossell, Thomas 
Roth, Jamie Rout, Linda Rowland, 
Robert Rucker, David Ruddell, Sheila 
Ruddell 



Joe Rush, Beverly Russell, Clark Rus- 
sell, Linda Ryba, Mike Ryba, Paula 
Sanders, Steve W. Sorver, Marcia Sot- 
terfield 



Bob Scheuffer, Gail Schilling, Dan 
Schmidt, Douglas K. Schmidt, Loretta 
Schmitz, Bruce Schnabel, Richard 
Schneider, Kolleen Schriefer 





R ft 



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143 




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Juniors 

Joe Schuh, Yield Schwartz, Patricia 
Sconce, Michael Scott, Jayne Sears, 
Ron Segal, Craig Seidel, Margaret 
Seilor 

|ini Sellers, Yicki Serey, Keith Shad- 
day, Larry Shaffer, Nancy Shake, 
Diana Shaner, Richard Sharp, Eddie 
Sharr 



Sharon Shaw, Michael Shearer, Douglas 
Shelton, Jan Shepherd, Charles Shinkle, 
Donald Shobe, Chuck Short, Janet 
Shu m way 



Jayme Sickert, Lynda Silver, Mike 
Silver, Larry Sims, Glenn Sinders, 

Jannis Sinders, John Sisson, Jean 
Si/emore 



Rita Sizemore, Cindy Smith, Karen 
Smith, Ric Snow, Judy Smith, Lynn 
Smith, Yiiki Smith, Suzanne Smith 



Timothy Smith, April Smoot, Judy 
Snyder, Steven Snyder, Larry Southard, 
Susan Sowers, Shirley Spiegel, Joa-i 
Spoo 



Tom Spunger, Lee Ann Sproule, Gary 
Stafford, Janet Stafford, Joe Staib, 
Becky Stanley, Tommy Stellhorn, Dave 
Stewart 



Georgia Stewart, Ronald Stoughton, 
Ross Stovall, Terry Strelow, Marty 
Stuart, Ann Stutsman, Sheila Sullivan, 
Jim Sulver 



Terry Summerlot, Alice Surface, Nich- 
olas Swann, Steve Sylvester, William 
Syrus, Cheryl Tabh. John Talkington, 
Dennis Tarter 



Mary Taylor, Penny Taylor, Sue Tay- 
lor. Shari Tegarden, Tom Theard, 
Madeline Thomas. Steve Thomas, 
Dave Tarter 



Jerry Thompson, Karen Thoniscn, 
Tom Thuerbach, Susan Todd, Cind) 
Tomlinson, John Toth, David Tous- 
ley, Susie Travis 



144 



Juniors 

Gwen Trumbo, Janet Tucker, Lincoln 
Turner 



Peggy Turner, Sharon Turner, Terry 
Turner 



D. D. Tygrett, Sheri Updergraff, 
Robert Updike 

ATTENTION . . . Fans rise for the 
presentation of the colors by Color 
Guard members Barb Freund, Donna 
Lyday, Joan Buchanan, and majorettes 
Ellen Guire, Ginny Major and Alice 
Jordy. 



William Updike, Patricia VanHorn, 
Judy VanNoate, Betty Varkalis, Marty 
Varkalis, Laura Vawter, Steve Villars, 
Norman Vinson 



Linda Wade, Michael Virden, Chuck 
Waggoner, Sandy Waldon, Janet 
Walker, John Walker, Patty Walker, 
Steve Wallet 



Tom Waltz, Virgil Wark, Peggy 
Waters, David Watson, Susann Wat- 
son, Steve Weaver, Janet Webb, Sandy 
Webb 



Chuck Webster, Charles Weddell, Paul 
Weimer, Douglas Weishar, Kenneth 
Weiss, Michael Weimer, Michael West, 
Stephen Westbrook 



Sharon Westerfelt, Roger Whann, 
David White, Leroy Whittington, 
David Wild, Pamela Wilkerson, Al 
Wiles, David Wilkey 



Leo T. Wilkings, Jim Wilkinson, 
Cheryl Will, Patti Willetts, David 
Williams, Susan Williams, Winkle Wil- 
liams, Bobbi Wilson 



Dale Wilson, Jeff Wilson, Lana Win- 
gate, Emily Wishart, Cathy Whitthoft, 
Janet Wolgamot, Dennis Woods, Ralph 
Wood 



Tom Word, Janet Wratten, Clifford 
Wright, Sherry Wysong, Larry Youse, 
Roger Zody, Jean Zook, Zarfette 
Zwiback 




145 




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i ii 







Sophomores 

Phyllis Aaron, Jay Abraham, Mike 
Adams, Thomas Ague, Jim Alandt, 
Steve Aldridge, Danny Allen, Don 
Allen 



Tony Allio, Gary Alspaugh, Dick An- 
derson, Jon Anderson, Joyce Anderson, 
Kathleen Andrews, Ronnie Ansley, 
Terry Appleby 



Mike Appleget, Paula Ashbrooke, 
Phyllis Ashcraft, Marilyn Atkins, 
Elaine Atkinson, Lee Atkinson, Faith 
Atwood, Delilah Atz 



Susie Avery, Dan Ax, Judy Bailey, 
Pam Bailey, Jill Baker, Paul Baker, 
Larry Barbiere, Holly Barbour 



Rhonda Barnard, Darrell Barnes, Jane 
Barnes, Kathie Barnes, Sandy Barnes, 
Bobbie Barnette, Stephen Baron, Deb- 
bie Baxter 



Bill Bean, Jonathan Beard, Ken Bee- 
son, Donna Beisel, Linda Bennett, 
Tom Bernikowicz, Linda Berry, Carla 
Bishop 



Dan Bishop, Rebecca Blankenship, 
Mike Blines, Kathy Blocher, Tom 
Blunk, Diane Bodenhamer, Carroll 
Boffing, Bruce Boggs 



Karen Bohlsen, Kay Bole, Steve Bos- 
ton, Tim Bovard, Martha Bovenshen, 
Carol Bowers, John Bowers, Ralph 
Bowles 



Fred Bowman, Merle Bowman, Jerry 
Bonney, William E. Boyce, Bob Boyd, 
John Bradley, Kathy Bradshaw, Sandy 
Bridges 



Imants Bridmanis, Cathy Brock, Bob 
Broucher, Gary Brown, Linda Brown, 
Pauline Brown, Vickie Brown, Liz 
Browning 



Kathy Bruck, Bob Brucher, Sharon 
Bryan, Byron Bumes, Diane Burns, 
Nicholas Burrell, Shirley Burroughs, 
Linda Sue Burrows 



146 



Sophomores 

Billie Bush, Sandy Butler, Dee Byers, 
Nina Bvers, Joan Bynagle, John Byrne, 
Patricia Caldwell, Shirley Cameron 



Judy Cammack, Carol Campbell, Steve 
Capes, Sue Campbell, Linda Capling, 
Stephen Carley, Mirron Carlton, Sherry 
Caimack 



Frank Carnegie, Margaret Carney, 
Mike Caron, Mike Carr, Larry Carroll, 
Carl Carson, Cheryl Carson, Ron 
Carter 



Vicki Carter, Dennis Chambus, Yuann 
Chapman, Antonia Chaves, Remedus 
Chaves, Anthony Cherry, Patricia Chil- 
son, Bob Clark 



Good Luck Team . . . Reserve cheer- 
leader, Nancy Schreiber, looks on as 
the team battles for another victory. 

Diana Clark, Linda Clark, Edward 
Clements, Karen Clemenz, Irwin Cline 



Michael Clouse, Marsha Coapstick, 
Jacqueline Coffey, Beverly Coffman, 
Carmen Cole 



Glenda Cole, Patricia Collins, Boyd 
Colvin, Mary Conroy, Ronnie Cooney 



Susan Coop, Mike Cooper, Larry Cot- 
trell, Dennis Couts, Dennis Cowan 



Virginia Cowan, David Cox, Jerry 
Cox, Vickie Cox, Rita Coyle, Vickie 
Coyle, Cinda Cranfill, Donald Cranfill 



Connie Crapple, Mike Crawley, Jimm 
Crouse, Chris Crump, Anita Crute, 
Etta Lee Cummings, Jim Cummins, 
Ginny Dailey 



Mike Daniel, Barbara Davis, Donald 
Davis, Kenneth Davis, Mindy Davis, 
Mike DeBurger, Sandy DeFelice, Deb- 
bie DeHays 













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147 






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Sophomores 

Diane DeHays, David Demunbrun, 
Debbie Denny, Diane Dennis, Cindy 
Demon, Pan Deputy, Ronald Dicks, 
Karen Dietz 



Mark Dilley, Bob Dine, John Dobbs, 
John Donahue. Bob Donaldson, Bob 
Doss, Bob Doty, Janice Drake 



Kathy Drake, Judy Draey, Janes Duff, 
Dianna Duncan, Dave Durocher, Larry 
Dussins, Donna Eason, Dorothy Eckel 



Fred Eckert, Steve Edwards, Vada Ed- 
wards, Linda Elliot, Elizabeth Ellison, 
Sharla Elzea, Sue Emry, John Eng- 
land 



Don Erath, Garry Esham, Estep Fel- 
mond, Eric Estridge, Kathi Failing, 
Mike Farmer, Jonell Faulkner, Rebecca 
Faux 



Greg Federle, Dave Felkins, Michael 
Ferguson, Susan Ferguson, Harry Fer- 
nandez, Lana Ferrell, Laura Field, 
Greg Field 



Shelia Fillion, Jeff Fisher, Larry Flater. 
Robert Flenniken, Ron Fleshood, Cyd- 
ney Ford, Linda Fosnight, Fred Foster 



John Foster, Diana Fouch, Linda 
Fox, Kathy Frank, Jane Franklin, 
Cheryl Freeman, Janice Fuchs, Carolyn 
Ferltz 



Roselyn Furgason, Bonnie Fusion, 
Francis Gallagher, Mickey Galyean, 
Bonnie Gardner, Mike Garrison, 
Tonna Geier, Janice Gersonde 



Barbara Gilliland, Linda Glenn, 
Sharon Guff, Terri Goben, Terry Gof- 
finet, John Garbett, Richard Gordon, 
James Gowan 



Dick Grabham, Christine Grange, Sus- 
anna Graves, Bob Gray, Blake Green, 
Judy Green, Terry Green, Greg Griffin 



148 



Sophomores 

Tuneful Teens . . . The Quinchords, 
Eileen Talbot, Debbie King, Terry 
Talbot, Linda Mayes, Dave Livingston, 
sing folk tunes, adding to the Hoot- 
enanny craze. 

Michael Grounds, Anne Groves, Con- 
nie Guinn 

Glenn Gunnell, Greg Guthrie, Phil 
Haas 



Steve Habig, Kathy Halcomb, Lanny 
Hale, Helen Hall, Kathy Hall, Mark 
Hall, Dennis Hamilton, Linda Hamil- 
ton 



Jackie Hammond, Marion Hammond. 
Linda Hancock, Roger Hankins, Steve 
Hanner, Lloyd Hanson, Cindy Harlan, 
Terry Harlan 



Mike Harman, Theresa Harman, Eddie 
Harrison, Robert Hartley, Susan Hart- 
mann, Mark Hartwell, Jeannie Haw- 
kins, Bob Hazlett 



Connie Heman, Sue Hensel, Linda 
Hensley, Rick Hensley, Phil Hergett, 
Paul Herman, Jim Herndon, Bill Hess 



John Hess, Julie Heugel, Terry Hiatt, 
Larkin Hicks, Letty Hicks, Pam Hil- 
lery, Jim Hindman, Georganne Hinkle 



Susie Hixon, Julie Hobbs, Patricia 
Hoffman, Sharon Hoffman, Doris Hol- 
liday, Donald Holm, Al Holman, 
Linda Holstein 



Mary Jean Homann, Dave Horner, 
Michael Hornung, Kathy House, 
Brenda Howe, Judi Hoyt, Joyce Hud- 
dleston, Bill Hudson 



Dave Huff, Joan Hughey, Nancv 
Hulse, Jackie Hungerford, Jim Hunt, 
Elaine Hunter, John Huron, Rick 
Hustedt 



Linda Hutchcraft, Carolyn Hutcherson, 
Rita Hutton, Linda Hynes, Lorctta 
Hynes, Becky Ickes, Susan Inman, 
June Irwin 




149 




Sophomores 

Connie Sue Isenhower, Sue Isenhower, 
Steve Jackson, Bill Jacobson, Mary 
Jansen, Melody Jarrett, Steve Jarret, 
Sarah Jay 



Steve Jefferies, Linda Jennings, Bar- 
bara Johnson, Joye Johnson, Joyce 
Johnson, Larry Johnson, Mike John- 
son, Patricia Johnson 



Peter Johnson, Sarah Johnson, Bob 
Jones, Jayne Jones, Joseph Jones, 
Robert Jones, Sandra Jones, Sharon 
Jones 



Melinda June, Charles Kaiser, Jim 
Karnes, Marcia Katzenberger, Paul 
Kebel, Susan Kelly, Vicki Kelly, Char- 
lotte Kelly 



Dennis Kelshaw, Carol Kemp, Bruce 
Kemper, Steve Kendall, Jim Kennedy, 
Brenda Kernodle, Jackie Kilgore, Rose- 
lynn Kinnaman 



Dennis Kinnear, Janice Kinney, Lon 
Kirk, Pam Klein, David Klier, Paula 
Knebel, Gary Knoop, Cheryl Kozub 



Joyce Kruwell, Rod Kyle, Mike Lacey, 
Vema Lair, Dennis Lake, Evy Lam- 
bert, Craig Lane, Helen Lanteigne 



Roxanna LaPrees, Stephen Law, Se- 
retta Lawhead, Lolli Ledgerwood, 
Linda Lee, Linda Marie Lee, Richard 
Lee, Ron Lee 



Karol Leipnitz, Ellen Lennor, Charles 

Lepper, Carol Levi, Linda Lewis, 

Larry Lillard, Dave Lindsay, Bill 
Linville 



Donna Linxwiler, Carol Linzer, Janet 
Liston, Virginia Locke, Robert Lof- 
tin, Robert Long, Linda Lostutlar, 
Steve Lowe 



Steve Ludick, Linda Lyday, Linda Ly- 
kins, Mark Lyons, Robert Macy, Judy 
Madinjer, Clenda Malone, Sue Mans- 
bach 



150 



Sophomores 

Mike Mario, Randy Martin, Karen 
Martz, Rocky Martz, John Maschind, 
Craig Mason, Randy Matchett, Diane 
Mattingly 

Linda Mayes, Margie McCawley, Mike 
McClure, Elaine McCorkle, John Mc- 
Cormick, Alan McDaniel, Florence 
McElfresh, Darryl Mcintosh 



Scott McKay, Tim McKenna, Terrie 
McLean, Sandy McLin, Donna Mc- 
Shan, Bonnie Meador, Dick Meara, 
Marsha Medlock 



Alan Melby, Bob Melcher, Norma 
Merkley, Vickie Merritt, Carl Meschke, 
Donna Messal, Janet Messersmith, 
Jim Meyers 



Joseph Mikosz, James Miller, Janice 

Miller, Jim Miller, Kathy Miller, 

Linda Miller, Myron Miller, Robert 
Miller 



Stanton Miller, Linda Milliser, Mike- 
Mills, Dick Minnick, Gregg Mischenka, 
Mike Mitchell, Melaine Mock, Jill 
Montgomery 



Stephenie Montgomery, Betty Moore, 
Gary Moran, Sharon Moran, Rowena 
Morelock, Mona Morris, Sandy Moser, 
Steve Mosley 



Robert Mounce, Gary Mueller, Phyllis 
Mullins, Gloria Mae Murphy, Geoffrey 
Nay, Madelyn Neal, Sandy Neal, Bar- 
bara Nelson 



Panela Nelson, Sandra Nestler, Petera 
Newbouse, Bessie Nichols, Gary Nickel, 
Janine . Nickerson, Richard Niles, 
Norma Nixon 



Richard Noland, Kim O'Connor, 
David O'Dell, Patrick O'Keefe, Jim 
Olsen, Alan O'Neil, Gary Osberry, 
Kenny Osborn 



Robert Osborne, Sandra Osterhage, 
Bill Overmeycr, James Owen, Angie 
Owen, David Owens, Victor Owens, 
Melvin Padgett 






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151 














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Sophomores 









Carol Page, Jo Palmes, Linda Par- 
ham, Richard Parker, Rommie Parr, 
Marian Paschall, Becky Paster, Gwen 
Patterson 



Pam Pauli, Carol Payne, Lulinda 
Payne, James Pick, Bill Pell, Marvin 
Penrv, Mike Perkins, Steve Perkins 



David Perry, Mark Perry, Bill Per- 
erson, Mike Peterson, Ted Phillips, 
William Phillips, James Pierce, Pat 
Pierce 



Steve Pierce, Ralph Pinegar, Karen 
Pirtle, Gene Placek, Michael Plopper, 
Margaret Pollock, Brenea Porter, 
Charles Porter 



Gemaline Porter, Steve Porter, Bev- 
erly Posey, Gary Potts, Janice Powell, 
Joyce Powell, Lois Power, Mike 
Powers 



Cindy Prather, Janet Presley, Rosalie 
Preston, Tom Preston, Charles Price, 
Nancy Price, Timothy Price, Beverly 
Prichard 



Janice Proffitt, Bill Pulley, Betty 
Quire, Nancy Raisch, Rita Randall, 
Cathryn Rasener, Joan Reamer, Carol 
Rebennack 



Judy Redmond, Carol Reed, Dixie 
Reed, Vicki Reed, Connie Reeve, 
Chris Reider, Pat Riedy, Dennis Riely 



Steven Reinhardt, Debby Remley, 
Lynda Resides, Deanna Reves, Richard 
Sanders, JoAnne Richards, Steve Rich- 
ards, Carol Richardson 



Mike Richart, Johnnie Riedling, Betty 
Ripberger 



Steve Ritter, Craig Roberts, Jim 

Roberts 

We're from Snurdley . . . The all-class 
Gary, Indiana, chorus line added bare- 
foot spice to the Variety Show. 



152 



Sophomores 



Brenda Robertson, Suzanne Robertson, 
Patricia Robinson, Richanl Roehl, 
Chris Roth, Lancia Rowland, Vincent 
Routh, Sally Royal 

Don Russell, Geri Russell, Robert 
Russell, Esther Rusthoven, Keith Ry- 
pma, Cable Sadler, Debbie Sanders, 
Sandy Sanderson 



Ginger Sattlcr, Greg Schilling, Jay 
Schneider, John Schneider, Nancy 
Schreiber, Marilyn Schuh, Alice 
Schielze, Linda Schweiger 



Carol Scott, Mary Scott, John Selzer, 

Joyce Sementa, Janet Shank, Loretta 

Shell, Louetta Shepherd, Steven Shi- 
deler 



Ted Shields, Marileen Shelling, Steve 
Short, Lindell Shreve, Mcliun Silver, 
Tilford Simms, Suzy Sims, Sandi 
Singer 



Jane Sisson, Bud Setes, Terri Slain, 
Robin Slocum, Tom Small, Cynthia 
Smith, Elaine Smith, Greg Smith 



Linda Smith, Linda Smith, Patty 
Smith, Kathy Snapp, Sharon Snow, 
David Snyder, Vicki Sohn, Beret Sal- 
berg 



Dick Sorensen, Dan Southern, Gail 
Spoolstra, Sonna Springel, Caryl 
Squire, Bob Stack, Dennis Stansburg, 
Regina Stanton 



Kolleen Stapp, Hallie Stark, Greg 
Steadman, Toni Stewart, Laura Stil- 
well, Marcia Stokes, Janet Stough, 
Ellen Strange 



Sherry Strawn, Karen Strome, Marilyn 
Stroud, Erik Sueberkrap, Ellen Sul- 
livan, John Summers, Terry Sumter, 
Barbara Survant 



Betsy Sweet, Terry Talbot, Barbara 
Tanner, Carol Taylor, Jane Taylor, 
Steve Taylor, Karis Tenney, Cindy 
Thomas 




153 




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Sophomores 

Diane Thomas, Darleen Thompson, 
Eddie Thompson, Gary Thompson, 
Tim Thompson, Jack Tilson, Denny 
Tindall, Jay Tobeas 

• 
Marvin Thattner, Salli Travis, Bob 
Trees, Mark Tribby, Carol Trittipo, 
Barbara Trump, Brenda Tscheren, 
Joyce Turner 



Thomas Unger, Tim Updike, Don 
VanBuskirk, Edward VanDomme, 
Sandy Vandiver, Janis Vogt, Stephen 
Waggner, Chuck Walker 



Charles Wallace, Jim Wallsmith, Mike 
Walters, Stephen Walters, Ray Wann, 
John Warner, Martha Wasnidge, Mike 
Weaver 



Michael Webb, Sherri Webb, Diane 
Webber 



Bill Webster, Janet Wessels, Virginia 
Wheeler 

All for Arlington . . . Reserve cheer- 
leaders, Marsha Coapstick, Brenda 
Tschern, Lois Phillips, Sheri Tea- 
garden, Nancy Schreiber, boost their 
team to victory. 



Pam White, Pat White, Paula White, 
Beverly Whittier, Rudy Wilkins, Cara 
Williams, Craig Williams, Frances Wil- 
liams 



Jim Williams, Norma Williams, Patsy 
Williams, Paul Williams, Phillip Wil- 
liams, Sherry Williams, Judy Wills, 
Alan Wilson 



Kathy Wilson, Kenny Wilson, Linda 
Wilson, Mary Wilson, Bob Winder, 
Leslie Ann Winslow, Sussie Wishart, 
Datha Wood 



Ben Woodard, Karen Workman, Karen 
Worl, Greg Worman, Dave Worsham, 
Don Worsham, Barbara Wright, Tom 
Wrioht 



Julie Yager, Cindy Yant, Joanna 
Young, John Young, Mike Young, John 
Zartman, Rosalyn Zody, Steve Zook 



154 



Freshmen 

Orville Abbett, Carol Abdon, Michael 
Abner, John Acevedo, Billy Adams, 
Gloria Adams, Vicki Adams, Michael 
Adkins 

Sandra Albright, Rick Aldrich, Lonnie 
Allen, Cindy Allison, Pat Altom, 
Randy Apell, John Arbuckle, Gayla 
Asbury 



Paula Ashbrook, Jenny Atkinson, John 
Atkinson, Alan Atlas, Kevin Aufmann, 
Levida Bagan, Gary Bailey, Kristina 
Bailey 



Curt Baker, Bonnie Baker, Larry 
Baker, Steve Baker, Jody Baldwin, Tim 
Baldwin, Paula Barclay, Ann Barlow 



Eileen Barnes, Barron Barnett, Sandra 
Barnett, Dan Barth, Steve Batchellor, 
Ric Beattey, John Beeler, Randy 
Belden 



Diane Begley, Steve Berry, Keevin 
Bigelow, Butch Bivens, Randy Black- 
well, Sharon Bloodworth, Joe Bobo, 
Bruce Bohall 



Bob Bolt, Cheryl Boone, Josephine 
Bornhorst, Christine Botlien, Vernon 
Bowman, Carol Boyce, Donald Boyd, 
Joyce Boyd 



Jeff Boze, Susan Brandt, David Braun, 
Scott Brewster, Dave Bright, Steve 
Bridgewater, James Brolin, Frank 
Brown 



Debbie Browne, Margaret Browning, 
Bob Bruce, Debby Bryant, Janice 
Buckley, Russell Bultman, Connie Bur- 
dette, Steven Burris 



Annette Burton, Dave Bush, Cindy 
Butler, Starr Butler 



Van Campbell, Cindy Canney, Melinda 
Cappucci, Linda Carder 



King Kong Returns . . . Jane McKay 
"dances" with Harry the Hairy Ape 
at the Freshman Mixer. 



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1 II 




Freshmen 

Robert Cashman, Carol Castetter, Jo 
Chafee, Mike Chambers, Annelle 
Chamness, Janet Chrisman, Becky 
Ciolli, Robert Clark 



Rodger Clark, Susan Clayton, Gerry 
Cline. Gary Cockrill, Ben Coffey, Linda 
Coffman, Bill Collier, Bill Collins 



Karen Combs, Dennis Cook, Madeline 
Cook, Nikki Correlli, Fedric Counts, 
Jim Cowan, Andy Cox, Barbara A. 
Cox 



Connie Coyle, Linda Craig, Steve 
Craig, Cynthia Cranfill, Myrna Critch- 
low, Thomas Croke, Mike Crooke, 
Linda Curtis 



Ginger Dalton, Georgia Davis, Glenn 
Davis, John Davis, Kathryn Davis, 
Marsha Davis, Jackie Davy, Sandra 
Deatrich 



Deborah DeBurger, Jeanne DeCaro, 
Robert Decker, Linda Dering, Janice 
DeStefano, Wayne DeVane, Gary Dick- 
haus, Mike Dillman 



Gary Disney, Linda Dix, Sheryl Dixon, 
Tyrone Dixson, Tom Donegan, Alma 
Dosal, Dick Doran, Steve Douglas 



Gary Alan Dayle, Jimmy Doyle, Mike 
Drinkut, Linda Dukes, Michael L. 
Dunnam, Linda Durell, Daryl Dur- 
ham, Martha Dye 



Pam Early, Kathy Eaton, Denny Ed- 
monds, Carol Edmundson, Richard 
Elias, Candace Elliott, Stephen Lee 
Elliott, Mary Ellison 



Kathy England, Terry English, Gregg 
Ennis, Myron Eshowsky, Steve Essig, 
Johnny Everly, Mike Eyles, Bill Fenley 



John Pillion, Suzie Fischer, Connie 
Fisher, Pamela L. Fisher, Nancy Flick, 
Ted Flick, Joyce Foreman, Linda 
Foreman 



156 



Freshmen 

Oops, no more tape . . . decorating 
for the first homecoming parade was 
one of the challenges to all Knights. 



Harold Forth, Jim Fouch, Parfenta 
Freeman 



Tom Freeman, Robert Fretwell, Nancy 
Friend 



Susan Fries, Cindy Frisbie, Marsha 
Fuhs 



Joanne Fulton, Carmen Gacia, John 
Gaier, Sondra Garrison, Alvin Gars- 
nett, Rosita Garza, John Gatwood, 
Linda Gcarhart 



Elaine Gibbs, Cindy Gillespie, Bob 
Girdler, Jim Goller, David Good, 
Becky Gootee, Jay Gordon, Nancy 
Gormley 



John Grable, Dennis Graham, Mike 
Gralia, Bob Grant, Judy Gribbons, 
James Grider, Tess Grigsby, Gaylen 
(.rube 



Dianne Guidone, Bill Guthrie, Dee 
Haflich, Nancy Haibe, Claudia Hair. 
Barbara Harbcrt, Bob Harlan, Bar- 
bara Hammon 



John Hampton, Janet Hancock, Myra 
Harling, Frank Harmon, Don Harper. 
Janith Hartfelter, Pam Hartman, Ed 
Hash 



Dick Hatfield, Lois Hatfield, Dave 

Hay, Dave Heady, Jennifer Heitz, 

Portia Heller, Laura Helme, Linda 
Helton 



Cathy Henderson. Lloyd Henry, Con- 
nie Herrin, Rebecca Hiatt, Stanley 
Hibbs, Susan Higgenbottom, Dave 
Hill, Steve Hill 



Karen Hillenberg, Alen Hinds, Mar- 
vin Hitchcock, Russ Hinesley, Paula 
Hobbs, Sandy Hobson, Warren T. 
Hobson, Joe Hollingsworth 




157 




Freshmen 

Lou Ann Hollingsworth, Claudia Hol- 
ly, Deborah Holmes, Susan Holstein, 
Ellen Hook, Brenda Horn, Ruth Horn, 
Gwen C. Howell 

Marilyn Howell, Richard Howenstein, 
John Howry, Diana Hubbartt, Carol 
Huesman, Nannette Huffer, Bill Hulse, 
Dennis Huron 



Nancy Hurst, Linda Hutsell, Dave 
Huttner, Charles Huxley, Rick Jack- 
son, Darla Jacobs, Dorothy Therese 
Jarvis, Bill Jensen 



Greg Johnson, Michelle Johnson, 
Richard Johnson, David Johnston, 
Bonnie Jones, James Jones, Janice 
Jones, Mike Jones 



Gary Judd, David Julian, Janet Kalp, 
Linda Keeton, Madalyn Kell, Jean 
Kelly, Thomas Kendall, John D. 
Keppel 



Charles Key, Gary Howard Kidd, Carol 
Kindley, Debbie King, Porter Kin- 
naman, Shirley Kinny, Steve Kirk, 
Candy Kitcoff 



Jane Klein, Ruth Kocher, Christine 
Kopitzke, John Kord, Bruce Kosavech, 
David Krause, Susan Kummer, Craig 
Lacy 



Wendy Lacy, Susan LaFara, Nancy 
LaFollette, Brenda Lake, Cindy Lane, 
Diane Lane, Dona Lane, Rick Lane 



Tom Lane 



John Larson 



John La whom 



Music First Class . . . Marching band 
members garner a first place at the 
Southport band contest. 



158 



Freshmen 

John Layton, Marleah Layton, Tonya 
Leach, Karon Leary, Sharon Leary, 
Margaret Lee, Mike Lentz, Betty 
Leonard 



Sandra Lillard, Malinda Lind, Sam 
Linder, Clyde Lipscomb, Jerry Logan, 
Barbara Long, Phil Loomis, Bill 
Lorton 



Betsy Lott, Phillis Louden, Cindy 
Lucas, Harry Lunsford, Jane Lunsford, 
Peggy Lynn, Rick Lyons, Barbara Maas 



Pamela Mader, Ann Mangus, Patty 
Mann, David Marks, Karen Mars, 
Karen Marshall, Kathy Marshall, 
Ralph Martin 



Robert Martin, Stephen Martin, Cyn- 
thia Maschino, Tony Massena, Paul 
Massey, Becky Mastenik, Mike Math- 
ews, Rick Matillo 



Mike Mattingly, Cherryl McCane, 
Janet McClelland, Jack McConnell, 
Stephen McCullar, Fred McDaniel, 
Phillip McDaniel, Steve McEowen 



Jim McFarland, Kathy McFarland, 
Katherinc McHaffey, Dennis McKain, 
Jane McKay, Sandy McKee, Earlette 
Meador, Marcia Mendez 



Jack Meranda, Betty Merkley, Kathy 
Merriman, Mark Metcalf, Richard 
Metz, Cheryl Meyer, Vince Migliano, 
Carl Miller 



Charlie Miller, Donna Miller, Jan 
Miller, Jerry Miller, Keith P. Miller, 
Russell Miller, Sandra Miller, Steven 
Miller 



Debby Mills, Marsha Mills, Daniel 
Milliser, John Minton, Mary Ellen 
Mires, Carolyn Monday, Don Money- 
han, Allen Montgomery 



Michael A. Montgomery, Dennis 
Moore, Jim Moore, Trudy Morgan, 
Janet Moss, Linda Moss, Mark Mur- 
phy, Larry Muterspaugh 




159 




Freshmen 

Rick Nash, Jim Neal, Cynthia Neeley, 
Sharon Newland, Paula Nobbs, June 
Noble, Connie Ogden, Jim Oldham 



Mario Oliva, Kathy O'Neill, Bruce 
Osborn, Linda Owens, Paula Owens, 
Stan Palma, KariSi Palmer, Kathy 
Parker 



Patricia Parker, Sally Parker, Kathy 
Parnell, Phil Partenheimer, Nancy 
Patrick, James Payne, Beverly Pear- 
son, Linda Pence 



Steve Percifield, Burt Perdue, Judy 
Perfetto, Mike Perkins, Brenda Perry, 
Donald Peyton, Kandis Phillippe, 
Gloria Phillips 



Kathie Phillips, Rick Phillips, Susie 
Piepenbrok, Pixie Pierce, Rick Pierce, 
Cheryl Pike, Max Politt, Jan Pollock 



Dick Poole, Judy Porter, Marjorie 
Porter, Bill Potter, Charles Poulter, 
Carol Powers, Susan Prather, Brenda 
Praul 



Dan Preston, Curtis Pribble, Penny 
Proctor, Teresa Ann Purkerson, Julia 
Pyle, Janet Quackenbush, Steve Qaul- 
kinbush, Linda Raming 



Barbara Ratts, Janet Raugh, Bonnie 
Darlene Raymond, Cheryl Rea, Steve 
Rebic, Florence Redding, John Red- 
mond, Patricia Redmond 



Brad Reed, Dennis Reno, Bill Rich, 
Steve Ritchie, Carol Rigsbee, Marcia 
Riordan, Russell Roberts, Dave Robin- 



Nancy Rodabaugh, Shirley Rosemeyer, 
Susan Ross 

Wanda Rothenberger, Ruby Irene 
Land, Kathv Ruddell 



Entertainment Plus ... At the Fresh- 
man Mixer the students not only 
danced but planned a variety of 
amusing acts. 



160 



Freshmen 

Frances Russell, Patty Rutan. Bill 
Saillant, Angela Samuelson, Brenda 
Sauls, Leslie Sauri, Steve Scalf, William 
Scheufler 

Priscilla Schluge, Debbie Schmidt, 
Jackie Schull, David Scott, Shirley 
Scott, Sue Scott, Dave Seaton, Jotly 
Scav 



Linda Selzer, Nancy Settle, Diana Sex- 
ton. Bob Shaffer, Dee Sharp, Judy 
Sheldon, Gary Shinier, Sarah Shirley 



Judy Shobe, Debbie Shure, Marianne 
A. Sikes, Donald Simmons, Carol Sites, 
John Skinner, Kenneth Slagle, Shirley 
Slate 



Clunk Slone, Cindy Smith, Donna 
Smith, Jack A. Smith, Lesley L. Smith, 
Norma Smith, Terry Smith. Connie 
Smithers 



Pal Southard, David Sparks, Theresa 
Spoo, Deborah Spradling, Bob Spreen, 
Charles Squires, Marcia Stack, Mike 
Stapp 



Annette Steadman, Nancy Stephens, 
Cail Steward, Glenda Stout, Cynthia 
Strange, Johnny Strelow, Irene Strong, 
Ed Struit 



Jerry Stucker, Ingvar Sueberkrop, 
Chris Surdi, Nancy Surface, Dana 
Svigel, Larry Swann, Josephine Swcn- 
snn, Jim Szalay 



Jean Takala, Carol Tarter, Gary Tay- 
lor, Nancy Taylor, Paul Taylor, Terry 
Taylor, Tom Taylor, Harold Tesche- 
dore 



Michael Thayer, Kenny Thaxton, 
Dennis Thomas, Pamela Thomas, 
Donna Thompson, Steve Thompson, 
Betty Thornburg, Kathy Thornburgh 



I.ana Thrasher. Jan is Tilson, Jan 
Tobias, Donna Tomlinson, Charles 
Tooley, James Toon, Vic Trattner, 
Pamela Truax 










O * m*W w^ 

'"i" ^F: '**■!: St* 






161 





^ fkJ Oi |f!| F$ i,\- C* 
ill , feflk mkM i JNdi Mf v 





Freshmen 

Breathless . . . Fans watch as Mchlimn 
strap for one more win. 



Marcia *Tuttle, Margaret Twigg, 
Brenda Utigard 



Michael VanCleave, fames Vanarodial, 
Jim Vanover 



Charles Vawter, Mike Wade, JoAnne 
Waggoner 



Ronnie Waldon, Phillippe Walker, 
fohn Wallsmith 



ka\ Walsh, Ronnie Walters, Nancy 
Wampler, Mary Waul, Vivian Watson, 
Mike Webb, Terry Webb, Steve Weber 



Skvler Webster, Grey Weil. John Weis- 
har, Sharon Welch. Debbie Wells, 
Laura Wells. Susie Wente, Linda West 



Mike West, Brenda Westbrook, Jackie 
Westbrook, Debbie Whisler, Pan Whit 
aker, Carla White, Debby Whittier, 
Gary Whitlow 



Dianne W it k . Carrolle Wicker, Paula 
Wickers. Mike Wilkes, Linda Wilson, 
Maria 
Wilson 



Sanely Wilson. Craig Williams. Eddy 
Willi mis Ivan Williams Laura Wil- 
liams, Lloyd Williamson. Steve Wil- 
loughby, Dana Winn 



Nelson 1). Wishart. [ml\ Wolgamot, 
Laura W'oodall. Sheila Woods, Pam 
Wootan. John Wrancher, Rod Wright, 
Pam Wuotila 



Cindy Vant, Peggy Yarvan, Phillis 
Yost, John Young, Michael Young. 
|im Youngman, Amy Zeitlin, Barbara 
Zimmerman 



162 



Freshmen 

Kay Adell, John Applehy, Ron Atkinson 
Lillian Bales, James Barnett, Steve Ban 
John Bcrward 



Dave Booth, Kerry Brown, Gary Bucaanan, 
Don Edward Byrd, Theresa Cartwright, Vir- 
ginia Cates, Nancy Collins 



Martina Cook, Kay Corbin, William Cow- 
n 1 lev, Cheryl Crawford, Danny Crowe, John 
Dame, Linda Davis 



Tommy Dean, Daniel Delingcr, Rebekah 
Dcpositar, James Dewitte, Barbara Dickerson, 
Debra Dickison, Don Duff 



Jody Dunn, Byron Eason, Sheila Edwards, 
Glenn Emery, JoNell English, Don Faux. 
Carolyn Favors 



Jan Ferguson, Diana Fifer, Joyce Fishburn, 
Kathv Fitzgerald, Scott Ford, Tina Foreman, 
Dave Fosnight 



Paul Freeberg, Jim Fultz, Duke Gibbons, 
Malina Godby, Terry Goins, Pat Hall, Bob 
Hamilton 



Susan Hammond, Mary Hartley, William 
Hartwig, Kathy Hausafus, Cynthia Hendrix- 
son, Lucy Herndon, Don Herrell 



Betty Hey, Deborah Hines, Jim Holliday, 
Michael Hood, Bill Hooper, Peg Housed. 
Gerrie Indenrock 



Darlene Jewell, Jack Jones, Paul Jones, 
Alvin Katzman, Charles Kennedy, Delores 
Kent, Jeannetta Kilburn 



Nancy Kingcry, Joel Lannon, Lizzi Lawler, 
Jerry Lee, Lonnie Lee, Sandy Lee, John 
I epper 




163 






JLl Nil 



§ 




Freshmen 

Crystal Lifford, Raylene Lindsey, Joyce Liv- 
elihood. Linda Lockridge, Tony Lowry, 

Sharon Lucas, Joyce Lynch 



Diane Massel, Curt Mayfield, Donald Mc- 
Cracken, James Mcsalam, Steve Miller, Mary 
Mihay, Randall Montgomery 



Sandy Moore, Suzie Moore, Tom Moore, 
Judith Morgan, Randall Morrow, Rick Mor- 
row. Frank Mosier 



Ronald Naugle, Dave Nixon, Rod Ochs. 
Karin Oler, Karen O'Neill, Ralph O'Rear, 
Mary Pavey 



Jim Perkins. Mike Phillips, Pam Phillips, 
Donna Pierson, Henrietta Pirtle, Jonathan 
Brent Price, Joy Ragsdale 



Robert Ramsey, kathv Raymont. Jerry 
Richey, John Ridpath, Karen Roberts, John 
Rowland, Suzann Samuels 



Robert Schatz, Barbara Schoelkapf, Billy 
Scott, Patty Simmons, Don Sink, Eric Smith, 
Terry Smith 



Susan Snyder, Denny Southerland, Daniel 
Springer, Yelena Staletovich, Cindi Stone, 
Ron Sule, Steve Summerlot 



Larry Talkington, Lynn Tatum, Mark Tay- 
lor. Steve Taylor, Dean Teater, Jami Thix- 
ton, Jim Thompson 



Sandra Treft, Ginger Van Damme. Rickey 
Walls, Richard Walters, David Weaver 



Bob Weaver, Bob S. Weaver, Dorothy Young, 
Herman Young, Mi. Delmar Merritt 

Hold that Pose . . . One of the underclass 
photographers takes careful aim. 



164 



Cooks, custodians 
operate KnigritsvlUe 





(lean Sweep 



Walter Justus mops the hall. 



Having lunch five periods a day represents the sched- 
ule lor our cooks. Besides cooking and serving, the cooks 
run thousands of dishes through the dishwasher plus 
planning lood for meals. 

Willi over two miles of corridors to clean daily and 
one hundred classrooms to keep in perfect condition, 
i he janitors play an important part in keeping our school 
clean and lovely. 

Spic 'n Span . . . The matrons and janitors are (front row) Mrs. 
feanne Byroad, Mrs. Beatrice Underwood, Lynn Noe, Walter Justus; 
(second row) Frank Burdette, Howard Richardson, Robert Harness: 
(third tow) William Rose, Thomas Land— Head Custodian, August 
Kramer: (hack mwi William Norton, Fred Malcum. Harry Perkinson. 



A Pinch of Salt . . . The cooks who are responsible for the daily 
lunches are (front row) Mrs. Mary Owens, Mrs. Johanna Sueberkrop, 
Mrs. Oakla Whiteside, Mrs. Mildred Moore, Mrs. Betty Black, Mrs. 
Helen Hodgin, Mrs. Bonnie Blines, Mrs. Helen Fitzgerald, Mrs. 
Daisy Baker, Mrs. Olice Johnson; (second row) Mrs. Henrietta 
Dailey, Mrs. Bonnie Kilandy, Mrs. Blanche Baughman, Mrs. Pearl 



Lile, Mrs. Tonni Harrell, Mrs. Roberta Reunion, Mrs. Edith Saw- 
yer, Mrs. Mable Detwiler, Mrs. Man Van De, Mrs. Betty Hodgin, 
Mrs. Elsie Huff, Mrs. Irene Strome, Mrs. Juanita Blyth; (third row) 
Mrs. Carol Weaver, Mrs. Dorothy Bascom. Hubert Allen, Mrs. 
Beatrice Ravmond, Mrs. Edith Carter. Andrew Hungerford, Mrs. 
Margaret Kappus. Fhey provide 3,000 lunches daily. 





,f.. - 



^ Chocolate or Vanilla? . . . Joan 
Buchanan and Dan Meek sip a soda 
after a grueling day at school. 



Shoppers' Paradise . . . Devington 

Shopping Center offers every type 
of service for its customers. 




166 




Enterprising students with their sights set on big business 

become acquainted with budget and finance through 

yearbook advertising. While these future business leaders 

serve their school they gain the power to reason out problems 

as well as make logical and responsible decisions. 



toward a com 




Advertising 




" 4 "f fif 

Sjj ;: : : : ; ,.;, ... 



,->" 



** 27! 



167 




New Tradition . . . Paula Anderson shows Janet Stafford, junior, the traditional mortar board 
of Arlington High School which she will wear upon graduation. 

Before summer's end, seniors visit 



As the school year approached, seniors took pride in 
their first activity, senior pictures. Last spring AC- 
COLADE staff members planned appointments loi 
seniors to keep during the summer months. When fall 
arrived, what could have initiated a student more as a 
senior than pictures by Paula"' Proofs were returned to 
anxious Arlingtonites, and their problem was selecting 
the best one from the many excellent poses. Pictures ol 
every size, black and white, brown-tone, and color were 
purchased by seniors who were proud to exchange them 
with their friends. Recommendations to juniors urged 
them to schedule their appointments early. Summer sit- 
tings would result in the returning of completed pictures 
by fall. The cpiality of pictures from Paula delighted 
senior Knights and then families. 



Portraits 



by 



Paul. 



AT. 3-4265 



3905 Washington Blvd. 



168 



Bill Ehrich 



Studi 



10 



Glendale Lower Concourse 



CL. 10741 



With i lie start <>l school many seniors were laced with 
the problem oi choosing from theii proofs one pose to 
appear in the ACCOLADE. Because Mr. Ehrich's skill 
made anyone photogenic, the seniors' biggesl problem 
was choosing one pose from so man) good proofs. When 
the decision was linalh made and the ordei placed for 
extra pic lines, the selection of a frame was next. Mr. 
Ehrich's tolled ion of frames combined quantit) with 
quality. The seniors who had then pictures taken by Mr. 
Ehrich sent their junioi friends in die spring to the 
studio, and what better reference could there have been 
than satisfied seniors? Juniors who planned to be photo- 
graphed by Mr. Ehrich were sure to make their ap- 
pointments early before the summer rush so then senior 
pictures could be proofed and their orders in for the fall. 



expert photographers for quality portraits 



Now, Which One? . . . [oe Ballinger, senior, tries u> choose from the main lovely frames avail- 
able leu his new picture. All seniors found relatives anxious lot photos. 




169 



Fall brings fun of companionship, games, 




American Beai/ty Cleaners 

3750 N. Sherman Dr. 
LI. 6-6131 

Fall meant back to school in newly cleaned clothes 
for Arlington students. Winter clothes that had been in 
storage during the summer months were ready for 
use once more. Since hat k to school often brought many 
expenses, ihe low cost cleaning at American Beautv 
Cleaners was helpful to the family budget. For our 
Golden Knight marching band, fall meant back to the 
football field in clean uniforms. The band appreciated 
the fine quality service that was given to their almost 
new uniforms through-out the season. 



Appreciation Shows . . . John LaVine and Lyn and Gary Stafford 
return to thank American Beauty Cleaners for an excellent job. 



38th Street Prescription Center 

4829 E. 38th St. LI. 5-4377 

Fall sports were fun and exciting loi all Arlingtonites. 
With this Inn. however, came the cold and flu season. 
Noi wanting in miss a day of school oi any extra-cur- 
ricular activities, we took immediate action to remedy 
mil illnesses. We knew that for the best in pharmaceuti- 
cal products 38th Street Prescription Center was the 
reliable place to go. 

Boil, Boil, Toil and Trouble . . . Susie Todd stirs her medicine 
brew, but Vicki Moody prefers the reliable prescription from 
pharmacist Wayman Byers at 38th Street Prescription Center. 





East Side Chevrolet 

5436 E. Washington St. 
FL. 7-1121 

And away we went, oil to the game or dance in style 
in our 1964 Chevrolets from East Side Chevrolet. When 
our Chevy or other fine cars needed care, their lac lory- 
trained mechanics put our cars in top running order for 
safe driving. Their friendl) assistance and liberal trade 
discounts made East Side Chevrolet a popular place to 
do business. 



Looking Ahead . . . Sharon Mammons and Dennis Reed try-out a 
new Chevrolet under the guidance of Mr. Wilson at East Side. 



170 



and parties as we start the school year 



Miracle Lanes 

6125 E. 38th 
LI. 6-4747 



The pins fell at Miracle Lanes as Golden Knights met 
their opponents for a striking game of bowling. For the 
better bowler, a convenient pro shop carried a large 
selection of equipment for all our bowling needs. A 
snack shop and pool room, as well as a number of 
smaller games, all added to our entertainment for an 
enjoyable afternoon or evening. Whether bowling in 
the Arlington league, or on a date, Miracle Lanes was 
preferred by us all. 



Watching the Pins Fall . . . Steve Cook, Kathy Childers, Sharon 
Ritter, and Joseph Mills look on as Kay Walsh hopes for a strike. 







^~ ^H 




T Cj : 1 

m ~~ ' it 

' ... 







Paul Harris 

Devington Center 
LI. 7-3247 



For all style-wise students, Paul Harris 
was the place to do all-weather shopping. 
Their wide variety of sportswear and coats 
proved that Paul Harris was the only store 
which to buy the latest fashions for out- 
door fun. Their excellent selection of 
school clothes and date attire enabled 
Knights to look their best on every occa- 
sion. 




In A Time of Need . . . Linda Bosco tries helping Dave Stewart choose a sweater. 



McDonald's Drive-In 



5625 E. 38th St. 



LI. 6-4455 



It wasn't hard to get girls for a date to McDonald's 
Drive-In- After school, athletic events, committee meet- 
ings, and dances, many students gathered at McDonald's 
for a snack or a meal. Hamburgers, french fries, and cold 
drinks topped the menu for most Arlingtonites in a most 
delicious way. 



An Aftei-Game Treat . . . Stevie Reider, Vicki Carter, Jenni Adams, 
Wanda Knoll, and Patti Harper laugh as Steve Ernest sips a malt. 




As Arlington s fall social season begins, 



ENGINEER 



EX) 




Monarch Buick 

1040 N. Meridian 
ME. 5-3341 



We girls couldn't fight it when our Knights wanted 
to buy a stylish 1964 Buick from Monarch. Sir Lance- 
lot himself couldn't have found a better stead than the 
ones we saw at Monarch Buick. When we went to the 
game, dance, or just around town, we went in a Buick, 
a name of quality. Monarch's experienced mechanics 
kepi our tars in top running order. Their quick, reli- 
able service gave Monarch Buick a vote of confidence 
from Arlingtonites. 

I'm Right! . . . Kent Smith has selected a car he likes, but Nancy 
Boyd seems to prefer another one. 



Forest Heights Beauty Salon 



3725 East 38th Street 



No dance was complete without a brand new hairdo. 
Specialized beauticians at Forest Heights Beauty Salon 

made Arlington girls' dreams come true quickly and at 
reasonable prices. Everything from a hair-cut to a per- 
manent could be done easily by appointments made at 
out own convenience. 



LI. 7-1378 



Even our school hair styles needed changing occasion- 
ally. We knew that Forest Heights would give us an 
uplifted spirit with a new and different hairdo. A variety 
of cosmetics and other beauty supplies were available 
at moderate prices. We were never disappointed at 
Forest Heights Beauty Salon. 



John Davis Men's Shop 



172 



Devington Center 



LI. 6-3130 



Hie smart Knight who wanted to look 
sharp bought his new suit from the John 
Davis Men's Shop. Their large selection 
of all t\|>c's ol chess enabled guys ol all 
ages and sizes lo shop at John Davis foi 
quality clothes at low prices. 



Hard Times Aren't For Long . . . Laura Vawtcr assists Bob Mangis 
in selecting a suit to increase his wardrobe. 




Knights ready for annual 'Came tot Capers 



Wilkerson's Barber Shop 

Devington Center LI. 6-0914 

Fall brought many special events to Arlington, and 
getting ready for that first fall dance proved as much 
trouble for boys as for girls. That is why the boys who 
were especially conscious ol a neat appearance made 
regular trips to Wilkerson's Barber Shop where they 
got quick attention and quality service. Skilled barbers 
were always anxious to give special attention to Arling- 
ton boys whether for bi-weekly hair-cuts or an import- 
ant event. For every occasion that our Knights wanted 
to look their best they chose Wilkerson's Barber Simp 
in nearby Devington for convenient, economical serv- 
ice. 

It's Got To Be Done Sometime . . . Steve Gard and Mike Nichols 
catch up on some homework while getting hair-cuts. 





Dimick's Cleaners 

5917 E. 38th St. LI. 6-0369 

3030 N. Sherman Dr. LI. 7-9558 

l.ast year's suit or formal always looked bettet after 
a it i|> lo Dimick's Cleaners. When we prepared loi 
that special event, Dimick's gave out clothes that extra- 
special touch the) deserved. When ii came time lot 

winter activities many Arlingtonites look their heavy 
clothing out of storage lo have them cleaned and readied 
lor the approaching events. Economy-wise patents knew 
that Diniiek's could be trusted lo combine low pi ices 
with prompt quality. 

In Good Hands . . . Marty Darst picks up Iter formal aftei being 
cleaned just like new at Dimick's. 



Herschel's Shoes 

Windsor Village FL. 6-1132 

Arlington girls wanted to step out on 
the right toot lor the first fall dance. 
Herschel's offered not only heels, but 
Hats, boots, and hosiery lor school, 
sports, and dress. Herschel's had the 
right pair of shoes with hand bags to 
match for every occasion. 

Decisions, Decisions . . . Susie Travis and Kay 
Gill look over a large selection of shoes. 




173 



During the winter months, Arlingtonites' 




Preston's Super 
Market 

6937 Pendleton 

LI. 7-1668 
Triangle Center 



When big parties and hootenannies 
were on the agenda, wise students fed 
their guests with food from one of 
Preston's conveniently located stores. 
Dining the Holidays we ate fine turkeys 
with all the trimmings from Preston's 
wide selection of quality supplies. It was 

A Basket-Full of Goodies . . Paula Sanders and Peggy Preston stock-up on food a P^ure to do our weekly shopping at 
and snacks for an approaching party with quality supplies from Preston's Market. Preston's Super Market. 



GOOD LUCK 



TO THE 



GRADUATING CLASS 




Enjoy that 

REFRESHING 

NEW 

FEELING 

you get from Coke! 




1/4 



BOTTLED UNDEH AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY B 



y COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., INDIANAPOLIS. INC. 



thoughts turn to festivities and vacation 



Haag Drug Store 



Devington 



LI. 7-9673 



For up-to-date hobb) equipment, Arlingtonitcs went 
to Haas's hobby departmeni to renew interests in old 
projects. While shopping among the hobby supplies, 
many students discovered Haas's othei superb depart- 
ments. Whenevei drugs and medical supplies were 
needed, the pharmac) offered dependability with econ- 
omy. Make-up and skin preparations of reliable brands 
were found in the cosmetics departmeni, while school 
supplies were also available in quantity. The wise guest 
(hose an appropriate hostess gift from the candy and 
gift sections. Purchases made at Haag's insured com- 
plete salislac lion. 




Planning A Project . . . John Reinharl and Jon Szegedi examine ,i 
mode) l>o.it from Haag's superb hobb) department. 




Pearson's Platters 



Brock Drug Store 

3735 E. 38th LI. 7-1357 



At Brook Drug Store, Arlingtonites were assured oi 
quick, dependable service and low prices. Clocks, candy, 
cosmetics, toys, and numerous other items, could be 
found in wide assortments. The efficient service at 
Brock's helped students as well as adults find then 
needs or enjoy a snack at the fountain. Foi that special 
gift, we went to Brock Drug Store 



Devington 



Li 5-4347 



When festive Knights planned their holiday parties, 
they knew they could buy all their record needs from 
Pearson's Platters- Music to 111 all moods and tastes, 
popular or classic, were available. With record players, 
hi-fi and stereo equipment, musical instruments, and 
sheet music, we found choosing difficult. However, 
friendly service and quality merchandise enabled us to 
enjoy shopping at nearby Pearson's Platters. 

Rockin' Records . . . Rex Porter, Susan Staeuble, and Steve Dick- 
hans try to decide upon some albums from a large selection. 



Gift-Getting . . . Cathy Brock and Edna Brown admire a figurine 
clock as the perfect gift for a special occasion from Brock's. 





For a rea 
lift - - 
7-Up 



When we needed a real boost that was 
out of this world, we thank 7-UP. After the 
game was over, lost or won, Arlingtonites 
reinstated their voices with 7-UP, a winner 
every time. Steve Horvat, senior, agreed 
that 7-UP gave him the lift he needed. 



Knights get back in the swing of things 



Students found it hard to get back into the swing 
of school activities after a holiday of fun. But we en- 
joyed doing a hard day's work when we knew that we 
could have a soda at Roesch Pharmacy after school. 
A large variety of other supplies including beauty prep- 
arations, pharmaceutical products, candy, magazines, 
and household items were also available at moderate 
prices. Roesch Pharmacy offered us convenient, friend- 
ly service. 



Roesch Pharmacy 

Devington Center 
LI. 7-9613 



CROWN 

Laundry • Dry Cleaning 
. Rug Cleaning 



To keep our new Christmas clothes clean, we chose 
Crown Laundry for fast, expert service. Their conven- 
ient locations made it possible for us to get efficient 
and quality cleaning, leaving our clothing spotless. 
Whether for every da) wear or lor special occasions, 
Arlingtonites appreciated the royal treatment they re- 
ceived at Crown Laundry. 



176 



During the holidays Arlington girls wanted to change 
their hair styles for special parties and dances. We chose 
SydelPs Beauty Salon to create the newest hair-dos for 
both school and dates. Their experienced hair dressers 
gave us friendly, expert service at economical prices. We 
were never disappointed with the hair-cuts, permanent^, 
or styling, all available l>\ convenient appointments 
made at Sydell's Beautv Salon. 



Sydell's Beauty Salon 



3503 N. Arlington 



LI. 5-4105 



Devington Gulf Service 



6220 E. 46th St. 



LI. 6-0552 



Taking trips, visiting friends and relatives, provided 
an enjoyable time during the holidays. Golden Knights 
readied their cars for driving on ice and snow by taking 
them to Gulf Service Station. Their friendly, depend- 
able service enabled us to get prompt repairs on below- 
zero mornings. Motor tune-ups and complete overhauls 
were clone economically by the experienced attendants 
at the convenient Gulf Service Station. 



after activities accompanying the holidays 



You never outgrow 

your need for 

MILK 

Drink 3 Glasses 

Everyday 



■-■ 




Bottoms Up! . . . Seniors Donna Roberts and Jim Dobbs agree that 
milk provided necessary vitamins and quenched their thirsts. 






177 



Warming weather arouses 'spring fever' 




Mr. B-z-z-z Cheese 



6009-11 E. 34th St. 



LI. 6-0625 



For after-school snacks to combat spring fever, or 
friendly get-togethers and picnics during the warm 
weather, Mr. B-z-z-z Cheese carried numerous types of 
cheeses, imported and American, mellow and sharp, and 
a variety of other products. Arlingtonites found their 
large selection of cheese made choosing difficult. Mr. 
B-z-z-z could easily satisfy all tastes in cheese, and we 
could always depend on their friendly assistance and 
moderate prices. 

Say "Cheese!" . . . Andrea Byers holds one of the fine cheeses 
from Mr. B-z-z-z that make every meal a special event. 



Arlington Flower Shop 



1335 N. Arlington 



FL. 6-2489 



With the coming of spring, every teen's 
thoughts turned toward the right gift for Mom 
for Mother's Day. Knights realized that the per- 
fect floral gift could be bought at the Arlington 
Flower Shop. Whether wanting a plant, a bou- 
quet of flowers, or a novelty corsage, students 
did their buying at Arlington Flower Shop 
for quality at low prices. 




Got A Green Thumb? . . . Karen Oliger looks for a plant that will thrive even 
under the protection of a white thumb. 



Soft As Rain . . . Sherry Carmack, Sarah Baker, and Patty Lawler 
show that regular water can be as soft as rain with Lindsay's help. 



178 



Lindsay Soft Water 

4435 N. Keystone LI. 7-9568 



By using water softened by Lindsay Soft Water, 

students thought of April showers all year 'round. The 
best equipment used by Lindsay turned the hardest 
water into the softest. Of most importance was the fact 
that Lindsay's equipment was easy and quick to install 
and to learn to operate. The inexpensiveness of main- 
tenance made it possible for other people in the com- 
munity to enjoy soft water through Lindsay. 




in 



Knights 



Whenever Arlingtonites and their fami- 
lies considered moving, they first consulted 
Lee Moody Realtors. Aftei talking to tin 
realtor, they were soon able to decide how 
much money they could afford to spend 
and the kind ol properly available for 
this amount. Every taste in houses from 
colonial to modern could be found in the 
Lee Moody Realtors" list. Ii the lamih 
preferred a new home in a new neighbor- 
hood located near schools, Lee Moody 
would find it. The older house in a more 
established neighborhood could also be lo- 
cated. Once the house and property were 
decided upon, the realtor handled the 
business transactions and many times would 
also sell their present house for them. For 
dependability and fast action, Arlington 
families went to the friendly realtors at 
Lee Moodv. 




Pricing Property . . . Ros Stovall and Rocky Warfel check one of Lee Moody 
Realtor's houses toi ilieu parents because the) recognize its quality. 



Lee Moody Realtors 

1840 E. 38th St. 



LI. 6-1593 



179 



Spring electrifies Knights toward thoughts 



Dodd's Mobil 
Gas Station 

5251 N. Keystone 
CL. 3-3242 



As the first days of spring blossomed, Arlington stu- 
dents were the first to enjoy the change of seasons by 
driving or riding around town. To safely enjoy the 
spring weather, Golden Knights went to Dodd's Mobil 
Station to fill-up on gasoline and have an over-all 
"after winter" check-up. The friendly, prompt service 
offered at Dodd's made it a pleasure for us to do busi- 
ness with them. 



Because building and remodeling our homes ac- 
companied spring, we wanted only the best in wiring 
and electrical fixtures. Robert L. Knipp, Electrical 
Contractor, offered the finest in electrical repair. Mr. 
Knipp proved to us that he was reliable for efficient, 
up-to-date service whether replacing worn-out fixtures 
or installing new wiring. For dependability and friend- 
ly help, Arlingtonites enjoyed working with Robert L. 
Knipp. 



Robert L. Knipp 
Electrical Contractor 

4630 E. 42nd St. 
LI. 6-2967 



Abel's Auto Co. 

1030 N. Meridian 
ME. 9-2301 



There wasn't a better time to have a convertible than 
in the spring when everything became fresh and alive. 
Arlingtonites looked for new cars with better perform- 
ance and greater dependability at Abel's Auto Com- 
pany. Abel's possessed all the selling points that drew 
customers to a good dealer. Arlington students recom- 
mended Abel's car lots for outstanding deals in new and 
used cars. 




NEW! PEPSI 
HALF-QUARTS 

3 servings 
in big 16-oz. 
bottles! 



49 



six-bottle carton 
plus deposit 



180 



of seasonal sports and school activities 



Galyan's Super Market 



Mister Donut 



4411 Allisonville Rd. 



LI. 6-2488 



Springtime brought the beginning of cook-outs and 
picnics for which Galyan's Super Market was able to 
supply food. Those shopping chores for unexpected 
guests and large parties were made easier as a result 
of all-night service plus a gourmet's selection of food. 
Arlingtonites were pleased with their efficient service 
as well as their economical prices. Galyan's always 
satisfied our every want, whatever the taste. 



5527 N. Keystone 
CL. 3-3607 



With the approach of the warmer spring weather. 
Knights began to plan for outdoor parties. A desire 
for individual party flavor caused us to visit Mister 
Donut for fresh, tasty, baked goods. We were always 
assured of the availability of a large selection to choose 
from for breakfast rolls, dessert pastries, or party snacks. 
The friendly help made it possible for us to enjoy 
purchasing baked food at Mister Donut 



With outdoor parties and dances, Arlingtonites en- 
joyed listening to music. Van Sickle's Radio Supply 
Company carried the best in record players, radios, and 
parts for appliances that needed repair. Whether we 
wished to purchase a new piece of equipment or merely 
repair an old one, we could depend on Van Sickle's 
to carry the supplies we needed. Van Sickle's was al- 
was ready and willing to serve us, no matter what the 
task. 



Van Sickle 
Radio Supply Co. 

4131 N. Keystone 



LI. 7-3589 



Chiles Watch Shop 



Lemcke Bldg. 



ME. 2-8862 



Accompanying spring were many special events for 
students to attend. To always be on time, we wanted our 
watches to be in perfect running condition. Arlingtonites 
as well as their parents had their watches cleaned and 
repaired at Chile's Watch Shop. Thirty-six years of 
experience in specializing in high-grade watch repair 
assured us of a well-cleaned or well-repaired watch 
from Chile's. They kept our watches ticking through- 
out the vear. 



181 



^■»^«* I'l I 



• PLUMBING SUPPLIES 

■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ 




Building or Repairing . . . We checked with Community Hardware for a fine 
selection of supplies and equipment foi an) household repair job. 



Community 
Hardware 

600*4 Massachusetts 
LI 7-0407 



Spring brought out the green thumb 
ability in Arlingtonites. Community 
Hardware served as the happy hunting 
ground for those students needing lawn 
and garden supplies. Household equip- 
ment was also available for quick re- 
pairs. Community Hardware was a 
service in offering a variety of quality 
supplies for very reasonable prices. 



Longer days provide time and weather 



Meadow's Beauty Salon 

LI. 6-1591 

Roan Barber Shop 

LI. 6-0651 

Meadows Mall 



For the Junior Prom and other important spring 
dances and occasions, we wanted to look our best, 
starting with well-groomed hair. Meadow's Beauty 
Salon and Roan Barber Shop offered us convenient, 
friendly service for neat hair care. Meadow's Beauty 
Salon was equipped to give Arlington girls the newest 
hair-styles, cuts, and permanents, while our Knights 
found that Roan Barber Shop gave them prompt, 
economical hair-cuts whether for school or dates. The 
quality performances at Meadow's Beauty Salon and 
Roan Barber Shop earned them a name of depend- 
ability. 



Johnson Chevrolet 

1035 N. Meridian ME. 5-6581 



Even if we tried, we couldn't find anything wrong 
with our cars purchased at Johnson Chevrolet. Theii 
quality repair work on our Chevys and other cars made 
Johnson a name of reliability. Their friendly sales 
staff allowed us to brouse through their showroom and 
trial test their cars whether we planned to l>u\. trade, 
or merely dream of a 1964 Chevrolet from Johnson. 



182 



No Tire-Kicking! . . . Buicc Lo\eless uses the sport when buying 
a car, but he should know Johnson Chevrolets are in perfect shape. 




On rainy, spring days, Arlington students couldn't 
have existed without their televisions and radios. 
Whitman's Hi-Fi and TV Store was the headquarters 
for dependable, quick service. For clearer TV reception, 
parts were available at Waltman's where quality could 
be expected and received. Without their helpful assist- 
ance, we wouldn't have been able to find the right parts 
for our record players for an approaching party. Walt- 
man's proved to us to be worthy of praise. 



Waltman 
Hi-Fi and TV Store 

4121 N. Keystone 
LI. 6-1883 



Snow's Standard 
Service Station 



3002 N. Franklin Rd. 



LI. 6-0515 



Whether "Fill 'er up!" or "Fifty-cents worth, includ- 
ing tax!" we got the same quality service from Snow's 
Standard Service Station. Knights often had a financial 
problem when buying gas, but Snow's took the worry 
out of buying. Oil and water were checked, windshields 
cleaned, and tires filled with air. There was always a 
supply of cokes for last-minute party preparations. "We 
expected more from Standard, and we always got it 
at Snow's!" 



for student opportunities at work or play 



Spring meant it was time to "clean-up, paint-up, 
and fix-up" our homes. Arlingtonites went to Hatfield 
Paint Company where it was possible to find almost 
any color of paint desired to achieve that just-right 
look. Being conveniently located in the Arlington dis- 
trict made it easy for us to shop for all of our needed 
supplies at Hatfield. Their friendly help, economical 
prices, and well-stocked store made it a pleasure to do 
business with Hatfield. 



Hatfield Paint Co. 



1031 N. Arlington 



FL. 9-5565 



Dr. James A. Rees, Jr., Chiropractor 



3641 E. 46th Street 



Li. 6-4100 



The spring months brought athletics and outside 
endeavors. While Golden Knights enjoyed the sunny 
days, many found that the increased physical activity 
was sometimes accompanied by aches and pains. To 
cure these problems, students went to Dr. James A. 
Rees, Jr. Dr. Rees made those discomforts disappear 
with his experience and knowledge. Students appreciated 
his friendly manner and his ability to keep our aching 
muscles from interfering with spring activities. 



183 




Spring finale starts 



Arlington 
Sales and Service 

1009 N. Arlington 
FL. 7-8369 



Since spring brought warm weather for the start 
of outdoor activities, clothes were sure to get dirtier 
after school and fun. Arlingtonites knew that Arlington 
Sales and Service would earn the right part for a 
washing machine that might break down at a time when 
needed most. All household appliances could be re- 
paired quickly and economically by skilled, friendly 
help at Arlington Sales and Service, a dependable place 
to go. 

A Just Right Washer . . . Beverly Pearson was assured of a depend- 
able deal at Arlington Sales and Service, 



Collins Oldsmobile 



2444 W. 16th St. 
ME. 5-6500 



As graduation neared, many parents of senior Knights 
decided on cars for an appropriate graduation gift. 
Collins Olrlsmohile offered the best deal around for 
a new or used Oldsmobile. A convertible, a teen-age 
preference, was perfect for the warm spring and summer 
months. If repairs were ever needed on our Oldsmobiles 
or other fine cars from Collins, they gave us the best 
work for the lowest prices. Collins Oldsmobile offered 
Arlingtonites friendly, dependable service. 



184 



The Way to Make "A" in Car Buying . . . Susie Pohland and 
Gwen Trmnbo hit the honor roll when they chose to shop at 
Collins tor their new Oldsmobile. 




expectations of the approaching summer 



As summer began to bask Hoosierland in sunshine, 
knights headed for the water in boats from Boatland. 
Water skiing, which always proves to be a popular 
summer sport, could easily be accomplished with a 
boat and skis from Boatland. Surfboards, motors, and 
other boating equipment, were all available at Boatland. 
When we headed for the water during the summer, 
we hoped to take with us boating gear from Boatland. 



Boatland 

3840 N. Keystone 
LI. 5-3381 



Stewart-Carey Glass Co. 



5333 N. Keystone 



CL 1-1221 



With spring and summer sports, accidents were likely 
to happen. However, Knights didn't worry because 
we knew that Stewart-Carey Glass Company could re- 
place any piece of glass equipment whether a car or 
house window, or a storm door. Their prompt service 
and large supply of glass replacements made repair 
work quick and easy. With the conveniently located 
Stewart-Carey store, we could happily look forward to 
summer, whatever the sport. 



Smart Shop 



Meadows Shopping Center 



LI. 6-5489 



Whether winter or summer, Arlington girls enjoyed 
buying new clothes. The Smart Shop in the convenient 
Meadows carried every type of attire for every occasion. 
We always knew that we could find that special item 
of clothing, whether sports wear, school clothing, or 
party dress, in the right size and color at a reasonable 
price. The friendly sales help at the Smart Shop made 
it a pleasure for us to do our all-weather shopping there. 



Herff-Jones 
Jewelers 

1401 Capitol 
ME. 5-1554 



Whatever the season, Arlington students relied on 
Herff-Jones for all types of jewelry and momentos. 
Herff-Jones designed our class rings and senior keys 
and sold them to us at moderate prices. They were 
always cooperative to all Golden Knights and anxious 
to accomodate us in any way. We appreciated their 
friendly assistance in helping us choose gifts and keep- 
sakes. The quality of jewelry at Herff-Jones never 
disappointed us. 



185 



Thoughts turn to graduation and vacation 



*t/£fome» 




ICE COUNTER 




Looking Forward to Yard Work . . . Mary All»*Lrhecks a lawn tractor as Mr. 
fames Bell demonstrates it and Susie 'R)di]U icsTme finger-tip starter. 

Xj 



Ace Hardware 



Devington Center 



LI 7-9616 



In spring, Knights' thoughts tinned to the 
out-of-doors. Ace Hardware's garden shop 
was the headquarter for Lawn Boy mowers, 
with fabulous finger-tip start, and Wheel 
Horse lawn and garden tractors, featuring 
over 30 attachments. Aee offered big trades, 
best terms, and home demonstrations. When- 
ever students' power equipment needed re- 
pair, it was Ace for a complete parts and 
service department. The gift shop offered the 
unique gift for the person who has every- 
thing. The answer to children's birthday 
gifts was Ace toys for all ages. Those home 
repairs and redecorating chores were made 
easier, better, and less costly when the shop- 
ping was done at Ace. Complete customer 
service was guaranteed. The wise shopper 
checked Ace when making his purchase. 










as the school year draws to an end 



North Side Rambler, Inc. 

5425 N. Keystone 
CL. 3-1245 



All of us would have liked to have had 
a 1964 Rambler parked in our drive- 
ways, ready for summer use. The Knights 
who made their dreams come true by 
going to North Side Rambler were not 
disappointed. North Side offered us the 
best trade-in values for oui old cars 
toward a new Rambler. Their friendly 
service made it a pleasure to deal with 
Nortli Side Rambler. 




A Lcok of Confidence . . . Dick Poole looks with admiration ;ii <i new Rambler after 

knowing it is in perfect condition because it is from North Side Rambler. 



• IBM Data Processing 

• IBM Key Punch 

• PBX Receptionist 

• Shorthand 



A Little More Training— A Lot More Pay 

Porter Business College 



• Executive Secretarial 

• Transportation & Management 

• Office Machines 

• Nancy Taylor Finishing School 

Write for information to Director of Admissions 

48 Monument Circle ME. 9-2505 

Indiana's most modern school of business" 



Nationwide Insurance 



5415 N. College 



CL. 3-1217 




With the closing ol school lot summer vacation came 
more driving, and students began budgeting their money. 
Not only was there the extra gasoline expense, but the 
students realized the importance of making their in- 
surance payments in full and on time. The wise driver 
knew that Nationwide Insurance is one's best invest- 
ment in the present and future. Nationwide Insuranee 
Company offered policies to fit the older automobiles 
and drivers as well as the teen-ager and his car. Nation- 
wide has always upheld its reputation for dependable, 
prompt, and satisfactorv service in all instances. 



An Act of Security . . . The Nationwide Insurance sign is backed 
tip by Pani Hillc-iy and Janet Shank who let us know that 
Nationwide Insurance always backs up its customers. 



187 




Diverse Paths . . . Seniors Mike 
Fowley, Annette Gralia, Nancy Gre- 
gory, and Jane Lockridge decide 
which paths they will follow to 
reach their ultimate goals in life. 



Our common goal . . . Arlington 1964 



The scholar scrawling out an algebraic equation, the 
athlete scoring the winning basket, and the versatile stu- 
dent forming lasting friendships stride onward, each on 
his own path oi progress. Choosing from the vast array 
of courses and social activities offered, the students of 
Arlington grow menially, physically, and emotionally 
toward their ambitions and future successes. 

As seniors leave high school and venture onto other 
paths, they carry with them memories as intangible re- 
wards. In the school, underclassmen pack the diverse 
trails which lead from the important classroom learning 
experience to extra-curricular club and sport activity. As 
the factors of youth and knowledge evolve into one 
product, responsible citizenship, we verify our crest and 
motto— "Through Diverse Paths Toward a Common 
Goal." 



As we reach our first goal, completion of the 1964 
ACCOLADE, the year book staff would like to extend 
its appreciation to the many people who have helped in 
the production of this book: Miss Mary Benedict, adviser; 
Ralph Clevenger, principal; Robert Turner and Thomas 
Haynes, vice-principals; Paula Anderson and Bill Ehrich, 
senior photographers; Indiana School Pictures, underclass 
pictures; Graessle-Mercer Printing Company; Ropkey 
Engraving; and the Arlington faculty and students. 

Editors and Managers: Nancy Gregory, Annette Gralia, Mike 
Fowley, Diane Livengood, Marilyn Gunnell, Wanda Knoll, Ric 
Snow, Bonnie Fuson, John Sellers, Suzanne Ford, Jane Lock- 
ridge, Nickie Fleener, Melinda Montgomery, John Hillery, Don 
Dedic. 

Staff Members: Deena Butler, Carol Campbell, Steve Cook, Bill 
Crawford, Todd Curless, Sharon Hammons, Patti Harper, 
Charles Hustedt, Joanne Layton, Kathy Lorton, Joan Reamer, 
Dennis Reed, Kay Ross, Jayme Sickert, John Sisson, April 
Smoot, Shirley Spiegel, Janet Stafford, Susie Todd, Janet Jo 
Whiting. 



188 



Activity Index 



-A- 

Accolade 54, 55 

Advertising 166-187 

Alumni Dance 13 

Apprentice Thespians 64 

Arling-tones 51 

Art Club 61 

Art Department 32, 33 

Astronomy 23 

Audio Visual Department ....69 
Auditorium Technicians 65 

-B- 

Baseball 102-103 

Basketball 

Freshman 92, 93 

Reserve 90, 91 

Varsity 88, 89 

Business Department 30, 31 

Business Managers 68 

-C- 

Cadet Teachers 16, 60 

Camelot Capers 54 

Candy Striper 16 

Cheer Block 107 

Cheerleaders 12, 106 

Chess Club 68 

Clinic Assistants 39, 69 

Concert Band 47 

Concert Choir 50 

Concert Orchestra 44, 45 

Cooks 165 

Cross Country 

Freshmen 87 

Reserve 86 

Varsity 87 

Custodians 165 

-D- 

D. A. R. Award 13 

Debate Club 67 

Driver's Education 37 

Drum Majors 48 



-A- 

Abel's Auto Co 180 

Ace Hardware Co 186 

American Beauty 

Cleaners 170 

Arlington Flower Shop 178 

Arlington Sales and 

Service 184 

-B- 

Boatland 185 

Brock Drug Store 175 

-C- 

Chile's Watch Repair 181 

Coca Cola Bottling Co 174 

Collins Oldsmobile Inc 184 

Community Hardware Co. ..182 
Crown Laundry and 
Dry Cleaning 176 

-D- 

Devington Gulf Service 

Station 177 

Devington Haag Drug Co. ..175 
Dimick's Inc 173 



-E- 

English Department 20, 21 

Ensemble 45 



-F- 

Faculty 

Administration 1 10-1 1 1 

Formals 113 117 

Informals 1 12 

Office Staff Ill 

Football 

Freshman 84-85 

Reserve 82-83 

Varsity 80-81 

Foreign Language 
Department 24-25 

French Club 70 

Freshmen Class 155-164 

Future Business Leaders 
of America 66 

Future Nurses of America ...58 

Future Teachers 

of America 11, /"> 

-G- 

German Club 71 

Girls' Concert Choir 51 

Girls' and Boys' State 75 

Goldenaires 10, 46 

Golf 100 

-H- 

Ham Radio Club 63 

Harvey 11, 65 

Health and Safety 37 

History Club 63 

Homecoming 

Caravan 15 

Game 14, 15 

Queen 14, 15 

Home Economics 
Department 35 



I 



Industrial Arts 
Department .. 



.34 



Junior Achievement 58 

Junior Class 136-145 

Junior Heart Board 16 

-K- 

Rnight n Gale 57 

-L- 

Lancer II, 52, 53 

Lancer Representatives 59 

Latin Club 71 

Lettermen's Club 105 

Lettermen's Queen 105 

Library Assistants 38, 67 

-M- 

Majorettes 48, 49 

Marching Band 48, 49 

Math Club 62 

Mathematics 

Department 28,29 

Mental Health Club 61 

Mock Election 26 

-N- 
National Council of Teachers 

of English Contest 13 

National Honor Society 72 

National Honor Society 

Dance 73 

National Thespians 64 

News Bureau 53 

-O- 

Office Messengers 39, 74 

O. P. T 13 

Optimist Awards 12 

-P- 
Pep Band 49 



Advertising Index 



Dodd's Mobil Service 

Station 180 



East Side Chevrolet Inc 170 

Ehrich, Bill, Studio 169 

-F- 

Forest Heights Beauty 
Salon 172 

-G- 

Galyan's Super Market 181 

-H- 

Hatfield Paint Co., Inc 183 

Hcrff Jones Co 185 

Herschel's Windsor Village 
Shoe Store 173 

-J- 

John Davis Devon Shop 172 

Johnson Chevrolet 

Co., Inc 182 

-K- 
Knipp, Robert L., 
Electrical Co 180 



Lee Moody &: Co. Realtors ..179 
Lindsay Automatic Soft 

Water Co 178 

-M- 
McDonald's Hamburger 

Restaurant 171 

Meadows Beauty Salon 182 

Meadows Smart Shop 185 

Milk Foundation 177 

Miracle Lanes Inc 174 

Mister B-z-z-z Cheese 178 

Mister Donut 181 

Monarch Buick Co.. Inc 172 

-N- 
Nationwide Insurance Co. .187 

North Side Rambler Inc 187 

-P- 

Paula Anderson Studio 168 

Paul-Harris Store Inc., 

Devington 171 

Pearson's Platters 175 

Pepsi Cola Bottling Co 180 

Porter Business College 187 

Preston's Super Market, 

Inc 174 



Physical Education 

Assistants 101 

Physical Education 

Department 36 

-Q- 

<>uill and Scroll 73 

Quiz Team 55 

-R- 

Red Cioss Club 60 

-S- 

Safety Council 74 

Science Club 62 

Science Department 22, 23 

Science Seminar 12 

Senior Officers 118 

Seniors 118-135 

Social Studies 

Department 26, 27 

Sophomore Class 146-154 

Spanish Club 70 

Student Council 43 

Student Council Alternates ..42 

Student Council Dance 43 

Student Council Officers 42 

-T- 

ralenl show 56, 57 

Tennis 101 

Track 

Freshmen 98 

Reserve 99 

Varsity 98 

Tvi-Hi-Y 66 

-V- 
Vaudeville .....76, 77 

-W- 

W rest ling 

Freshmen 97 

Reserve 96 

Varsity 94, 95 



-R- 
Rees, Dr. James A.. Jr., 

Chiropractor 183 

Roan Quality Barber 

Service 182 

Roesch Pharmacy, 

Devington 176 

-S- 

Seven-Lp Bottling Co 176 

Snow's Standard Service 

Station 183 

Stewart-Carey Glass 

* Co., Inc 185 

Sydell's Beauty Salon 177 

— T- 

Thirtv Eighth Street 

Prescription 170 

-V- 
Van Sickle Radio 

Supply Co 181 

-W- 

Waltman's Stereo & Hi-Fi .183 
Wilkerson's Barber Shop ...173 



189 



Senior 



-A- 

Adams, Andrea 39, 118 

Akers, Robert James 118 

Alexander, Linda 118 

Alonzo, Linda 10, 46, 48 

52, 53, 73, 107, 118 

Anderson, Judith Ann ...71. 73 

107. 118 

Anderson. Margaret 51. 

75, 

Atkins, John 

Atlas, Richard 

-B- 

Bailey, Jim 

Bailey, Richard 80, 105, 

Ball, Annetta C 51, 

Ballinger, Joe 50, 118, 

Barnes, Carl 

Bananco. Richard 

Baynes, Carole 

Beck, Greg 10, 

Becker, Sue 50, 66, 76, 

Bennington, George .9, 74, 

Beyers, Andrea 

Bishop, Tom 

Bitner, Phillip Garth 

Blankenship, Jo Anne 

Blough, Robert E 64, 67, 

Bockholt, Karen Michelle .. 

Boffing, Darlene Gail 

Boggs, Craig 101, 

Borden, Floyd E 

Bourdon, Dabney : 

Bourne, Susan ...51, 55, 72, 

Bowman, Betty 4, 10 

43, 46, 52, 73, 107, 118, 

Boyer, Jim 

Brooks, Stephen T 98, 

Broucher. James 45, 47 

63, 86, 
Brown, Diana .50, 107, 119, 
Brown, Katherine ..51, 119, 

Brown, Lionel 

Brown, Martha Sue 

Brown, William A 102, 

Browning, Mildred 

Brunei, Phillip 63, 1 19, 

Butler, Deena Sue ...42, 43 

55, 57, 107, 119, 

Butterfield, Dianne Kay .... 

50, 70, 72, 

Bvnagle, Hans E 13 

72, 

-C- 

Campbell, Bonda 119 

Campbell, Roland 49, 119 

Canfield, Michael 119 

Carley, David E 77, 80, 119 

Thomas Can 119 

Carson, Debra 119 

Carson, Janice 120 

Cassner, Sandra 72, 79, 120 

Cave, Carolyn Sue 120 

Chandler, Larry 120 

Chappelow, John Thomas ..47 
48, 56, 120 

Chasteen, Barbara 43, 46 

107, 120 

Clayton, Rick 120 

Clayton, Ronnie 120 

Codder, Kerry ...44, 47, 48. 120 

Collier, Carolyn 50, 120 

Connor, Karen A 107, 120 

Cook. Rebecca S 120 

Copsy, Diane E 4, 12, 50 

52, 53, 72, 73, 74, 120 



118 
118 
118 

118 
118 
118 
169 
118 
118 
118 
118 
118 
118 
118 
118 
118 
119 
119 
119 
119 
119 
119 
119 
119 

25 
119 
119 
119 

48 
119 
157 
157 
119 
119 
119 
119 
130 

54 
134 
..42 
119 

65 
119 



Cotman, Henry R. 




100, 


120 


Coulter, Linda 






r>n 


Cox, Phyllis Ann . 


66, 


120, 


187 


Criswell, Barbara ... 


51 


107. 


120 


Critchlow. Kathleen ... 




m 


Cross, Nancy 






1 20 


Crouch, Brian 


87 


98. 


12!) 


Cunningham, Cher 


d .. 


...46 


. 51 






11)7, 


12.) 


Curl, Richard L. .. 






1" ) 


Curless, Todd A. .. 


...47, 49 


, 53 


54, 55. 


72 


73, 


120 


Cusick, Carole ....50 


. 72 


74. 


120 


-D- 








Dalton, Barbara Lea ... 




190 


Davidson, Patricia 






1?0 


Davis, Mike 2, I 


, 1 


, 12 


, 52 


63, 64, 65, 72, 


73, 


75, 


12;) 


Davison, Karen .... 






I'M 


DeBurger, Marc .... 






I'M 


DeCaro, Judi 


63 


74, 


121 


Dedic, Don ...A, 56 


72 


76, 


121 


DeMunbrun, Susan 






51 






107. 


121 


Dies, Annita 


4? 


59, 


121 


Dittmer, Karen S. .. 


..43 


72, 


121 


Ditton, Robert D. . 






I'M 




8') 


102, 


105 


1 


.'1, 


134, 


177 


Drey, John M 






l?l 


Dunbar, David 






I'M 


Duncan, Joseph .... 






I'M 


Dunham, Jerry 


48 


, 68, 


121 


Dunn, Jane 16, 


50 


72. 


121 


-E- 








Ebersole, Sandra Lee . 




1?1 


Eh ringer, Becky 






1?1 


Elzea, Joyce 






1?1 


Emery, Judith 


.61 


72, 


121 


Emmons, Karen 






PI 


Engle, Lynn 






l?l 


Epply, Stephen 




7° 


I'M 








Ernest, Stephen 




50 


, 51 






121, 


171 


Estep, Raymond .... 






1?1 


Evett, Donald H. ... 






1°1 


-F- 








]• ailing, Stephen ... 






1?1 


Farber, Barbara Ann .. 


.64, 


121 


Fair, William 






I'M 


Fell, Susie 






121 


Fessler, Diana ...26 


62 


63, 


122 


Figg, Elaine 






]09 


Fisher, Carolyn 






]?? 


Fisher, Rita 






199 


Fitzgerald, William 




1? 


48 


49, 


65 


72. 


]99 


Fleming, Larry 






]99 


Flenniken, William 






]99 


Flick, Larry 


...42, 43 


, 52 


56, 58, 72, 73, 118, 


122. 


135 


Flick, Leslie 






122 


Ford, Suzanne ...46 


54 


72, 


122 


Ford, Nancy 






122 


Foreman, Sandra . 


•47, 


49, 


122 


Fowler, Linda 






]99 


Fowley. Mike ....54, 


72, 


73, 


J90 


Frazier, Connie 






]99 


-G- 








Ganser, Eileen 






122 


Gardner, Jan 




.59, 


122 


( nine; 1c nine 






199 


Gentry, Barbara 






1?? 


Gerow, David ....47, 


48, 


49, 


122 


Ginn, Helen 




,50, 


[99 


(dull, Karen 






J99 



Index 

Goddard, Cherry 122 

Coins, Linda 43, 46, 48 

52, 53. 66. 107, 122 

Goodman, Scott 122 

Gosnell, Jeanenne 122 

Grabham, Bill 102, 122 

Graham, Pamela Ann .74, 122 
Graham, Thomas 22 

43, 74, 121 
Gralia, Annette 42. 47, 52 

53, 54, 66, 107. 122 

Grant. Stephanie Lou 123 

Gray, Sally 123 

Green, Diane 123 

Green, Fred 123 

Green, Judd N 74, 123 

Green, Judy 123 

Gregory, Nancy 54, 58, 63 

72, 7.3, 75, 123 

Griffin, Janet 123 

Griffin, Philip 72. 123 

Grube, Cinda 60, 70 

72, 75. 123 

Gunnell, Marilyn 12, 43, 47 

54, 70, 72, 73, 123, 135 
-H- 

Habeney, Cheryl 123 

Hadley, Dennis 123 

Hall, Larry M 123 

Hamilton, Theresa Gene ...123 

Hammer, Michael 98, 123 

Hammons, Karen 123 

H amnions, Sharon .54, 73, 123 
Hamner, Marcia Jean ...25, 123 
Hankins, Gloria ....59, 107, 12.3 

Harling, Janis 45, 62, 123 

Harper, Patricia 16. 42, 43 

54, 105, 106. 123, 171 
Hartley, Ronald ..9, 47, 49, 123 

Heiny, Suzanne 123 

Henning, Natalie 66, 123 

Henschen, Sandra 123 

Henshaw, Mary Jo ..66, 75, 124 

Herndon, Lyn 52, 124 

Hervey, Cheryl 124 

Hess, Phyllis Diane 61, 63 

64, 72, 124 

Hinkle, Charlotte 124 

Hirschinger, Carole 61, 124 

Hobaugh, Kenneth Wayne 124 

Hobbs, Shirley Ann 26, 46 

48, 124, 157 
Hopper, Sharon ....64, 107, 124 

Horner, Suzan 124 

Horvat, Stephen Paul ...42, 43 
72, 80, 102. 105, 118, 124 

House, Norma Lorayne 124 

Hulick, Jacqueline 124 

Hunt, John 124 

Hunt, Tom 80, 124 

Hustedt. Charles 54, 124 

Hutton, Gary 124 

-J- 

Jakovac, Melanie 64, 66 

75, 124, 157 

Jarrett. Sandie 124 

Jarvis, Al ....47, 48, 49. 100. 121 

Jay, Thomas W 124 

Jeter, Paula 13, 50 

66, 72, 124 

Johnson, A. Larry 26, 124 

Johnson, Dick 4, 50, 51 

63, 76, 124 

Johnson, James M 72, 88, 89 

90, 98, 105, 125 
Johnson, Penny 14, 15 



43, 125 

Johnston, Mary 50, 125 

Jones, Carol Ann ...58, 62, 125 
Jones, Sue 125 

-K- 

Kane, Mary 61, 71, 72, 125 

Katzman, Bev 125 

K,ehrer, Kenneth 63, 125 

Kelly, Sandra L 125 

Kern. Jim 125 

Kimberlin, Kay 125 

Kinzel, Mickey 46, 48, 125 

Kirkman, James 125 

Kirksey, Peggy 125 

Kirk wood, Debbie 50, 125 

Kisselman, Sharon 46, 48 

107, 125 

Kitchin, Nancy Joyce 4, 11 

56, 72, 75, 125 

Kleinhelter, Jim 34. 8.'), 94 

95, 105, 125 

Klika. B. Scott 52, 72 

73, 125 

Knebel, Lynn 46, 107. 125 

Knipe, Sandra Rae 125 

-L- 

Lacy, Donna Lynn 125 

Lakin, Ronny 125 

Lambert, Becky 70, 72, 125 

Lamm, Cathy 45, 125 

Lamm, Claudia 64, 125 

Lang, Constance R 125 

Lanteigne, Herb 82 

LaPrees, John 72, 126 

LaVine, John 12, 22 

48, 49, 126 

Lawhead, Ronald 126 

Lebherz, Kent 57, 88 

89, 102, 105, 118, 126, 134 

Lee Sandy 126 

Lee, Susie 43. 72, 126 

LeMasters, Ronald 126 

Lesch, Katie 71, 72, 126 

Linneman, Larry 126 

Linville, Mary 60. 126 

Liston, Sharon 46, 47 

107, 126 

Litherland, Raymond E 126 

Little, Stephen 50, 75, 126 

Livengood, Diana 54, 126 

Lockridge, Jane 27, 54, 71 

72. 73, 126 

Lorton, Kathy 15, 16, 43 

54, 72. 73, 126 

Lowe, Bob 126 

Luther, Jeannie 126 

Lynch, Janet 126 

-M- 

Macaluso, Marilyn 126 

Maddux', Ed 68 

Magrath, Patrick 63, 72 

75, 126 

Mangis, Robert L 126, 172 

Massing, Roberta 126 

Mateer, Nancy Jo ...71, 72, 126 

McCandless. Carole 133 

McClain, Charlie 126 

McClain, Jeanne 126 

McConnell, Harry G 42 

55, 126 

McDowell, John 127 

McDowell, Judith Ann 127 

Mclntire, Kathleen ..16, 59, 127 

McKown, Philip 127 

McLean, Dan 56, 127 

Meranda. Richard 88, 127 



190 



Mcsalam, Vicki 50, 127 

Meyer, Steve 127 

Meyers, Cynthia 72, 127 

Miller, Carole 127 

Miller, Janice L 50, 127 

Miller, Phillip Bruce 127 

Miller, Richard 80, 94 

105, 127, 135 

Miller, Steve Earl 94, 127 

Montgomery, Mclinda ....43, 54 

58, 63, 72, 77, 127 

Moore, Janet 127 

Morrow, Linda 127 

Moss, Diane 72, 75, 127 

Mulcahy, Veronica .63, 72. 127 

Murphy, Michael 127 

Myers, Jennifer 39, 51 

58, 76, 128 

-N- 

Nance, Dennis 128 

Nelson, Karen Kay 39, 51 

58. 76. 128 

Newberry, Sandra 128 

Nichols, Michael J 44, 47 

48, 49, 63, 72, 128, 173 

Nicholson, Charlotte 128 

Nolan, Fred Allen 128 

Olsen, John 52, 53, 88 

89, 128, 135 

-O- 
Oppenlander, Nancy ...52, 128 

Orcutt, Stephen 50. 128 

Overton, Doris Jean 128 

-P- 

Palma, Robert J 128 

Parker, Rebecca 128 

Parsons, Marilynn 50, 58 

69, 107, 128 

Patterson, Bruce 64, 67 

128, 134 

Pavey, Michael F 128 

Pedigo, Carolynn Dee 128 

Pedigo, Marilyn Lee ...26. 128 

Penn, Deborah 128 

Perfetto, Janice 128 

Perkins, Joe 86, 128 

Perry, Susan 128 

Phillips, Dave 128 

Pickering, Doug 128 



-A- 

Abraham, James 113 

Armenoff, Margaret 113 

-B- 

Bailey, Ralph 18, 113 

Baskett, Russell 62, 117 

Benedict, Mary 73, 113 

Bess, William 113 

Blaze, David 117 

Brown, Elizabeth Ill, 117 

Brethauer, Thomas 113 

Burdick, Bonnie 113 

Burkhalter, Carol 71, 113 

Burleson, Marion 37 

Butler, Jerry 85, 113 

-C- 

Calclwell, Delinda 31, 113 

Chaney, Louis 113 

Clark, Maxine 113 

Clevenger, Ralph 14, 110 

113, 127 

Cohen, Sandra 113 

Combs, Lyman 112, 113 



Senior 

Pickett, Susan 128 

Porter, Cheryl 128 

Potter, Pamela 128 

Presley, Don 129 

Price, Carol Sue 129 

Price, Ruth Margaret 129 

Pritchard, Charles 64, 129 

Pvle, Jennifer 10, 14, 15 

43, 46. 49, 64, 107. 129 
-R 

Rahe, Caroline R 129 

Ramsey, Jerry R 129 

Rancourt, Richard 129 

Ray, Kathleen 129 

Rees, Linda 129 

Reid, Constance 129 

Reider, Stephanie ...15, 42, 43 

50, 51. 56, 72 

76, 118, 129. 171 

Reno, Doug 129 

Repine, Burt ...52, 53. 129, 135 

Rettig, Carl Robert 129 

Rhoads, James 48, 129 

Riceman, Harold H 72, 129 

Richey, Joyce ...50, 51, 72, 129 

Roberts, Donna 129, 177 

Roberts, Mickey 129 

Rohrman. Martin J 12, 13 

80, 94, 105, 129, 135 
Rosemeyer, Sue ....66, 107, 129 

Ross, Kay 46, 54, 55 

56, 107, 129 

Rupe, Jim 129 

Rupe, Mike 129 

Ryba, Cheryl 129 

-S- 
Salavon, Barry Frederick ...129 
Sattler, Richard Michael ...47 
49, 68, 130 

Sauls, Sandy 130 

Scanland, Nancy 130 

Scott, Janice 63, 58, 130 

Scott, Karen 75, 130 

Scott, Steve 10. 130 

Seaman, Dan 51, 130 

Searles, Willis 63, 130 

Sellers, John 12. 72, 130 

Sementa, John 130 

Shaffer, Linda Diann ...44, 45 

Faculty 

Crafton, Patricia 113 

-D 

Dahl, Janan Ill 

Detlef, Carol 113 

Dobbs, Thomas 91, 113 

-E- 

Edson, Priscilla 113 

Egan, Patricia 66, 113 

Elbrink, Larry 113 

Ellis, James 94, 113 

Emery, Jerry 113 

-F- 

Fair, Owen 28, 113 

Feldman, Ceorge 114 

Fitzgerald, Alice Ill 

Fishback, William 25, 114 

Fort, Benjamin 114 

Foster, Eddie 114 

Frank, Ronald 114 

-G- 

Gill, Florence Ill 

Gillette, Jane Ill 

Good, Gladysmae 114 

Goode, Emma 35, 114 



Index 

52, 55, 63, 64, 72. 73, 75. I 30 

Shake, Jane 66, 127, 130 

Shelton, Tony 130 

Shepherd, Beverly J 50, 130 

Shipe, Nancy Lee 130 

Shipe, Penelope 130 

Shuman, Sally 51. 13!) 

Simmons, Carol 46, 49, 50 

59. 105. 107. 130 

Sinn, Max E 130 

Skeel, Lloyd E 130 

Skeel, Robert 130 

Slate, Lois 131 

Smith, Barbara 16. 64, 131 

Smith, Kent 131 

Smith. Nancy 131 

Smithey, Mike 131 

Snell, Jeanne 131 

Snyder, Dorthy 10, 43. 45 

66. 75, 131 

Sparks, Carol 46, 51 

72, 107. 131 

Sparks, Linda 6, 46, Til 

72, 75, 107, 131 

Sparks, Susie 131 

Staeuble, Susan 12, 52, 53 

66. 72, 73, 131, 175 

Squier, Craig 9, II. 47 

49, 63, 68, 72. 131 

Stansbury, Gary 131 

Stewart. Hob 131 

Slough, Carol Jean 131 

Szegedy, Jon S 131. 175 

— T- 

Tague, Maurice 63, 131 

Taylor, Mary Jean 66. 131 

TeVault, Nancy 66, 131 

Thomas, Penny 51, 131 

Thomas, Rick 80, 105, 131 

Thompson, Tonya Marie . ...1.31 

Trabue, (eannette 42, 61 

66, 131 

Trent, Jean A 131 

Trevorrow, Barbara 131 

Trump, Keith 131 

- V- 

Voelker, Sandra 51, 66, 131 

Voelker, Shirley 51, 66, 131 

Vogel, William 132 

Index 

Graub, Rowena 114 

Graves, Jeanne 114 

Graves, Victor 1 14 

Gray, Elizabeth 114 

Gray, James 63, 112. 114 

Gwyn, Robert 72, 111, 113 

-H- 

Hardwick, Marilyn 114 

Haynes, Thomas 42, 43 

110, 113 

Heeke, Bernard 67. 114 

Hering, William 27, 114 

Hessler, Alice J 114 

Holmes. John 9, 63, 69, 114 

Horine, Ralph 50, 51. Ill 

Hornbeck, June 39, 1 1 I 

Howe, Miriam Ill 

Howell, Elbert 114 

Hutson, Paul 1 11 

-J- 

Janert, Margaret 26, 75. 114 

Jeter, Marjorie 117 

Johnson, James 114 

Jordon, Nicholas 1 14 



-W- 

VVall, Judith \nn 50, 132 

Wallace, Karen 132 

Wallace, Katheriue 132 

Walters, Danny 132 

Walters, Sharron 64, 66 

75, 132, 157 

U.mii. Harold 132 

W'arfel, Rocky 51, 132. 179 

Watkius. Donna Rae 132 

Watson, Cheri 38, 132 

Webb. Carolyn 132 

Webb. F. Kenneth 67. 132 

Webb, Judy 132 

Webb, Foni 132 

Webber, Sandra Lee 132 

Webster, Rick 50. 56. 132 

Weigel, James 80, 105, 132 

Wellings, Tony 51, 72. 132 

Westbrook, Sylvia ....42, 44, 63 

67, 72. 132 

Whiting, (.met Jo 53, 54 

64, 132 
Wible, Gregory Deane ....80, 82 

94, 132 

Wicker, Rose Ellen 132 

Wiedenhaupt, Harry 132 

Williams, Kay 132 

Willams. Pam 132 

Williams, Susie 4, 22 

48. 132 

Williams, Pam 132 

Williams, Susie 4, 22 

48. 132 

Wilson, David Lee 1.32 

Wilson. David Louis 132 

Witthoft, Nancy 60, 1.32 

Wohlfoid, Sandra Lea 133 

Wooten, W. Lewis 133 

Worrall, Dorothy 51, 58 

60, 133 

Wright, Joanne M 133 

W'vatt. Frank 94, 133 

Wysong, Tom 133 

-Y- 

Yaryan, Darlene Fay 133 

-Z- 
Zinn, Warren 133 

Julian, Elizabeth 114 

-K- 
Katsaropoulos, John ...70, 114 

Knipfel. Gerald 47, 49, 114 

Kuntz. William 85 

Kuonen, Linda 114 

-L- 

Land, Thomas 114, 165 

Lloyd, Harold 115 

Longshore, Rosaline 50 

51. 115 
Lostuttcr, Donald 115 

-M- 

Maas. Charles 115 

Marley, Betty 115 

Maurey, Patricia 115 

Mayhill, Marilyn 115 

Maze, Sally 115 

McClary, Robert 115 

Mehl, Robert 91. 115 

Merritt, Delmar 115 

Montgomery, Zonda 115 

Morris, John 115 

Muir, Rachel 115 



191 



Faculty Index 



-N- 

Nichols, Josephine 28, 1 

Norman, Carolyn 1 

Nowak, Alfred 84, 85, 1 

-O- 
Orlosky, [aines 29, 1 

-P- 

Padou, Louise 1 

Parker, Henrietta 8, 1 

Pearson, Helen 1 

Provart, Sharon 1 

-R- 

Rainwater, Barbara 76, 1 

Rathert, Pauline 1 

Riedell, Phvllis 1 

Ritter, Sue 1 

Robinson, Thomas 1 



Roessler, Karen 71 

Rogers, David 116 

Rogers, Margaret 25, 116 

Rowe, Margaret 116 

-S- 

Sanders, Dorothy 111. 130 

Schmidt, Burdeen 116 

Schroedle, Margaret 116 

Shade, J. Ellsworth L16 

Sharpe, Harold 112. 116 

Simpson, John 116 

Skiles, Bruce 116 

Smith, Priscilla 45, 116 

Snellenberger, Earl 61, 116 

Spi linger, Warren 116 

Stabler, Jack 116 

Sullivan, Harry 13, 86 



116, 127 
-T- 

Taylor, Nancy 116 

Thompson, Kenneth 74 

112, 116 

Thompson, Thomas 116 

Turner, Robert 72, 110 

112, 113 

-U- 

Uesseler, Jean 116 

Underhill, Robert 29, 62 

68. 112, 116 

-V- 

Valaoras, Cecelia 116 

Vardaman, John 116 

Vaughan, Beryl 20, 116 

Vogt, Jane 116 



Volk, Henry 116 

-W- 

Waggoner, Charles 116 

Weaver, Janet 116 

Webb, Helen 116 

Welch, Daniel 116 

Wells, Belgen 116 

White, Donald 116 

W'ildhack, Elizabeth 61. 117 

Wimmer, Merle 117 

Witsman, Forest 117 

Wood, Jean 117 

Wyatt, Daveda 117 

-Y- 
Yant, Harold 117 

-Z- 
Zetzl, Robert 117 



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